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HOmRD COLLEGE BULLETIN, 68 , August 1910 

is bound is a separate volume of mis- 

oellanous issues. 


HOvmRD COLLEGE BULLETIN 69^ February 1911 
is bound in a separate volume of mis- 
cellaneous issues. 







APRIL, 1911 

For the Academic Year 1910-11 

Announcements for 1911-'12 




First Term begins Tuesday, September 12. 
Intersociety Oratorical Contest — November 24. 
Tiianksgiving Holiday — November 30. 
College Missionary Meeting — Friday, Dec. 1. 
Christmas Holidays— Dec. 21, 1911-Jan. 1. 1912. 


Midsession Examinations begin January 22. 
First Term ends January 27. 
Second Term begins January 29. 
Anniversary of Philomathic Society — February 2. 
College Missionary Meeting — Friday, March 1. 
Anniversary Franklin Society — April 19. i 

Final Examinations begin May 13. ■' 

Commencement — May 19-22. 



James B. Ellis, President Selma, Ala. 

A. D. Smith, Vice-President Birmingham, Ala. 

P. C. Ratliff, Secretary Birmingham, Ala. 

FIRST DIVISION— r^r;;/ cArpires in 1911. 

A. W. Bell Anniston, Ala. 

R. E. Pettus Huntsville, Ala. 

L. Lasseter Montgomery, Ala. 

D. C. Cooper Oxford, Ala. 

J. W. Minor Ensley, Ala. 

S. S. Broadus Decatur, Ala. 

W. J. E. Cox Mobile, Ala. 

J. C. Wright Roanoke, Ala. 

SECOND DIVISION— rfn;i Expires in 1912. 

W. M. Blackwelder Birmingham, Ala. 

William A. Davis Anniston, Ala. 

C. S. Rabb Evergreen, Ala. 

P. C. Ratlief Birmingham, Ala. 

A. D. Smith Birmingham, Ala. 

D. H. Marbury Birmingham, Ala. 

J. A. French Eufaula, Ala. 

E. V. Smith Birmingham, Ala. 

THIRD DIVISION— Trn/zj Expires in 1913. 

J. T. AsHCRAFT Florence, Ala. 

G. D. Motley Gadsden, Ala. 

C. H. Davis Columbia, Ala. 

J. B. EivUS Selma, Ala. 

J. S. CarrolIv Troy, Ala. 

J. G. LowREY Birmingham, Ala. 

W. P. McAdory Birmingham, Ala. 

J. C. Maxwell Alexander City, Ala. 



J. D. Hkacock Birmingham, Ala. 

Term Expires in 1913. 

H. J. WiLLiNGHAM Wetumpka, Ala. 

Term Expires in 1911. 

S. W. Welch Talladega, Ala. 

Term Expires 'in 1912. 
Wm. a. Davis, Treasurer of the Endowment . . . . 

Anniston, Ala. 

D. C. Cooper, Auditor of the College Oxford, Ala. 

R. H. Hunt, Architect of the College 

Chattanooga, Tenn. 

Committees of the Board of Trustees. 

J. W. Minor, Chairman. 
A, D. Smith, 
P. C. Ratliep, 
W. P. McAdory, 
W. M. Black welder. 

The President oe the Board, 

The President oe the College. 


W. J. E. Cox, Chairman. 

J. G. LowREY, C. S. Rabb, 



A. W. Bell, Chmrman, 

J. B. Ellis, W. A. Davis, 

A. D. Smith, D. C. Cooper 



J. C. Wright, President Roanoke, Ala. 

Wm. a. Davis, Treasurer Anniston, Ala. 

W. T. E. Cox, Corresponding Secretary 

Birmingham, Ala. 

FIRST DIVTSIOX— Tc^r^/f Expires in 1911. 

J. B. Ellis Selma, Ala. 

Wm. a. Davis Anniston, Ala. 

H. S. D. Mallory Selma, Ala. 

Ernest Lamar Selma, Ala. 

L. O. Dawson Tuscaloosa, Ala. 

SECOND DIVISION— rrr;;z Expires in 1912. 

W. F. Yarbrougii Anniston, Ala. 

G. G. Miles Montgomery, Ala. 

J. C. Wright Roanoke, Ala. 

C. W. Ashcraet Florence, Ala. 

P. C. Ratlife Birmingham, Ala, 

THIRD DRISION— Trr/;/ Expires in 1913. 
W. C. Black Troy, Ala. 

D. P. Bestor, Jr Mobile, Ala. 

W. J. E. Cox Mobile, Ala. 

Preston Blake Birmingham, Ala. 

H. B. Foster Tuscaloosa, Ala. 




W. L. SampKy, President Gadsden, Ala. 

H. J.-WiLUNGHAM, Vice-President 

Montgomery, Ala. 

W. A. Berry, Secretary and Treasurer 

Birmingham, Ala. 

The above Officers and 

W. C. Griggs, Ch.airman Birmingham, Ala. 

E. V. Smith Birmingham, Ala. 

J. M. Wkbb Birmingham, Ala. 

G. W. Macon Birmingham, Ala. 

L. C. BradlKy Birmingham, Ala 

T. T. HuKY Bessemer, Ala. 

All former students of good standing are eligible to 
membership, and they may become members by the 
payment of the annual dues ($1.00), which should be 
sent to 

W. A. Berry, Secretary and Treasurer, 

East Lake Station, 

Birmingham, Ala. 




A.M., Ph.D., LL.D., 

President of the College, 

Lecturer on Latin Language and Literature. 

Partial Graduate University of Virginia; A.M., 1882, Co- 
lumbian University; Ph.D., 1894, Columbian University; 
LL.D., Richmond College, 1896; Instructor and Professor of 
Latin, Columbian University, Washington, D. C, 1875-1897; 
Dean Columbian College, 1895-1897; President Furman Uni- 
versity, South Carolina, 1897-1902; President Howard College 
since 1902; Editor Letters of Cicero and Letters of Pliny. 


Professor of Greek and Latin. 

A.B., Lineville College, 1896; A.B., Howard College, 1897; 
A.M., Howard College, 1902; Teacher Hartselle College, 1897- 
1899; Student University of Virginia, 1898-1901; Student Uni- 
versity of Chicago, summer quarters, 1903 and 1909; Professor 
of Latin, Rawlings Institute, Virginia; Professor of Greek and 
Latin, Howard College, since 1901 ; President of Society of 
Alumni, 1908-1909; on Leave of Absence for 1910-1911; Fel- 
low, University of Chicago. 

Professor of German and Romance Languages. 

A.B., Georgetown College, 1901; Principal Scottsboro, Ala- 
bama, Baptist Institute, 1901-1903; Studied in Germany and 
France spring and summer 1903; in Germany in 1907; Uni- 
versity of Caen, France, 1909; Student Cornell University, 
summer 1904; Professor of German and Romance Languages 
in Howard College since 1903; A.M., Howard College, 1910; 
Editor of Picard's La Petite Ville; Member of the Institut 
Pedagogigue Inierna.honaL 




Professor of Economics and History, and 
Instructor in the Bible. 

A.B. and A.M., Howard College, 1892; Th.B., Southern 
Baptist Theological Seminary, Louisville, 1895; Student of 
Church History, Union Seminary, New York, 1902-1903 ; Grad- 
uate Student Columbia University, New York, 1902-1903; 
Graduate Student University of Chicago, summer quarters, 
1903-1909; Professor in Howard College since 1905. 

Professor of Chemistry and Physics. 

A.B., 1905; A.M., Wake Forest College, 1906; Instructor 
and Student at Wake Forest, 1905-1906; Instructor and Stu- 
dent Cornell University, 1906-1907; Professor in Howard Col- 
lege since 1907. 

GEORGE W. MACON, A.B., A.M., Ph.D., 

Professor of Biology. 

A.B., Howard College, 1884; A.M., Howard College; 
Ph.D., University of Alabama; Graduate Student Columbia 
University, New York, and Brooklyn Biological Institute, New 
York; Professor in Howard College; Professor of Biology, 
Mercer University, Georgia, 1895-1908; Dean of Howard 
College, 1908-1910. 

Professor of English. 

A.B., Wake Forest College, 1903; Graduate Student Uni- 
versity of Chicago, 1904-1907; Assistant in English, Wake 
Forest College; Principal Public School, Monroe, N. C. ; Pro- 
fessor of English, Baptist University for Women, Raleigh, 
N. C, 1907-1908; Professor in Howard College since 1908. 


Professor of Mathematics and Education. 
A.B., Mercer University; Co-Principal Mercer University 
Summer School, 1906; Student Harvard University, 1906-1907; 
Student University of Chicago, summer, 1909; Co-Principal 
Hearn Academy, Georgia; Professor in Howard College since 


Principal of the Academy. 

A.B., Howard College, 1906; Assistant Principal, Jasper 

Graded Schools, 1906-1908; Elected Principal of the Academy 

June, 1908; Secretary and Treasurer Society of the Alumni, 

1908-1909; Treasurer of the College, 1910-1911. 

Acting Professor of Greek and Latin. 

A.B., Richmond College, Virginia, 1906; Principal State 
High School for Atlantic District, Accomack Co., Va., 1906- 
1907; Principal City High School, New Decatur, Ala., 1907- 
1908; Principal Winston County High School, Ala., 1908-1910; 
Graduate Student University of Chicago, summers of 1909 and 
1910; Elected Acting Professor of Greek and Latin, Howard 
College, June, 1910. 

Physical Director. 

A.B., Dartmouth College, 1905 ; Student Harvard Law 
School, 1905-1906 and 1906-1907; Admitted to Massachusetts 
Bar, 1908; Admitted to Alabama Bar, 1911; Physical Director 
Worcester High School, Worcester, ]\Iass., 1905-1909; Coach 
Worcester Polytechnic Institute, Worcester, Mass., 1909; Phy- 
sical Director Howard College since Fall of 1910. 

Instnictor in the Academy. 

T. C. JESTER, A.B., 



For 1911-1912. 

On AthIvKTics : Professors Berry, Macon and Fowler. 

On Buildings and Grounds: Professors Olive, 
Macon and Hendricks. 

On Cataloguk and Other Publications: Profes- 
sors Dawson, Fowler and Berry. 

On Ri:quire;me;nts and Classification of New 
Students: Professors Fowler, Berry and Daw- 

On Health of Students: Professors Norman, 
Wade and Olive. 

On Library and Reading Room : Professors Daw- 
son, Olive and Fowler. 

On Lectures and Public Entertainments: Pro- 
fessors Macon, Plendricks and Norman. 

On Positions for Graduates : Professors Hendricks. 
Wade and Berry. 

On Publicity: Professors Norman, Hendricks and 

On Schedule and Curriculum : Professors Dawson, 
Hendricks and Norman. 

On Senior and Graduate Studies: Professors. 
Wade, Fowler and Norman. 

On Student Organizations and Petitions: Pro- 
fessors Macon, Olive and Berry. 

Wm. a. berry, 

Treasurer of the College. 

Purchasing Agent. 

E. B. fowler, 
Secretary of the Faculty. 




Students desiring admission to the Freshman Class 
must satisfy either by certificate or examination the 
following entrance requirements: 

*Total requirement 14 units 

The following units must be offered: 

Latin -._ _ 2 units 

English... 3}i units 

Mathematics 3 units 

History 3 units 

Total _._...._ 113^ units 

The additional 2>^ units are to be elected from the 

Mathematics lyi unit 

Greek.._ 3 units 

Latin.._ _.. 2 units 

German 2 units 

French 2 units 

Physics..-.- 1 unit 

Chemistry 1 unit 

Botany 1 unit 

Physiology J^ unit 

Physical Geography _ 1 unit 

*A unit is five recitation periods a week for one 



For the session 1911-12 students will be allowed to 
enter Freshman Class conditioned on two units. 
These 2 units must be made up before entrance into 
the Junior Class. 

The Academy offers 12 units of high-school work. 
See under the heading 'The Academy." 


Students coming from other colleges or instituitons 
doing standard college work will be admitted to ad- 
vanced standing upon presentation of certificates 
showing that they have completed the entrance 
requirements of this college and giving in detail the 
amount and character of the work done elsewhere. 

Students coming from unaccredited secondary 
schools and seeking entrance into the Freshman 
class are urged to bring with them a complete, certi- 
fied statement signed by their principal or other 
instructor showing actual preparatory work done. 


ZYi units. 

1. Advanced Grammar 3^ unit. 

2. Composition and Rhetoric 1 unit. 

To meet this requirement the candidate should 

have completed grammar. He should therefore be 
able to spell, capitalize, and punctuate correctly and 
show a practical knowledge of inflection, syntax and 
sentence-structure. In addition to this, the candi- 
date must have devoted an academic year to the 
study of composition and rhetoric. Adequate com- 
position work presupposes an average of one theme 


per week throughout the year. As the basis of such 
work the candidate must have used throughout the 
year some good high-school rhetoric. 

For 1910, 1911. 

3. Reading and Practice 1 unit. 

A certain number of books will be recommended 
for reading, ten of which, selected as described below, 
are to be offered for examination. The form of ex- 
amination will usually be the writing of a paragraph or 
two on each of several topics, to be chosen by the 
candidate from a considerable number — perhaps ten 
or fifteen — set before him in the examination paper. 
The treatment of these topics is designed to test the 
candidate's power for a clear and accurate expression, 
and will call for only a general knowledge of the sub- 
stance of the books. In every case knowledge of the 
book will be regarded as less important than the 
ability to write good English. In place of a part or 
the whole of this test, the candidate may present an 
exercise book, properly certified to by his instructor, 
containing compositions or other written work done 
in connection with the reading of the books. In 
preparation for this part of the requirement, it is 
important that the candidate shall have been in- 
structed in the fundamental principles of rhetoric. 

GROUP I {two to be selected): 
Shakespeare's As You Like It, Henry V., Julius 
Caesar, The Merchant of Venice, Twelfth Night. 

GROUP II {one to be selected): 

Bacon's Essays: Bunyan's Pilgrim's Progress, 
Part 1; The Sir Roger de Coverley Papers in The 
Spectator; Franklin's Autobiography. 


GROUP III {one to be selected): 

Chaucer's Prologue; Spencer's Faerie Queene (Se- 
lections); Pope's The Rape of the Lock; Goldsmith's 
The Deserted Village; Palgrave's Golden Treasury 
(First Series), Books II and III, with especial atten- 
tion to Dryden, Collins, Gray, Cowper and Burns. 

GROUP IV {two to be selected): 

Goldsmith's The Vicar of Wakefield; Scott's Ivan- 
hoe; Scott's Quentin Durward; Hawthorne's The 
House of the Seven Gables; Thackeray's Henry Es- 
mond; Mrs. Gaskell's Cranford; Dicken's A Tale of 
Two Cities; George Eliot's Silas Marner; Blackmore's 
Lorna Doone. 

GROUP V {two to be selected): 

Irving's Sketch Book; Lamb's Essays of Elia; De- 
Quincey's Joan of Arc and The English Mail Coach; 
Carlyle's Heroes and Hero Worship; Emerson's Es- 
says (Selected) ; Ruskin's Sesame and Lilies. 

GROUP VI {two to be selected): 

Coleridge's The Ancient Mariner; Scott's The 
Lady of the Lake; Byron's Mazeppa and The Prisoner 
of Chillon; Palgrave's Golden Treasury (First Series), 
Book IV, with especial attention to Wordsworth, 
Keats, and Shelley; Macaulay's Lays of Ancient 
Rome; Pope's Poems; Lowell's The Vision of Sir 
Launfal; Arnold's Sohrab and Rustum; Longfellow's 
The Courtship of Miles Standish; Tennyson's Gareth 
and Lynette, Lancelot and Elaine, and The Passing 
of Arthur; Browning's Cavalier Tunes, The Lost 
Leader, How They Brought the Good News from 
Ghent to Aix, Evelyn Hope, Home Thoughts from 



Abroad, Home Thoughts from the Sea; Incidents of 
the French Camp, The Boy and the Angel, One 
Word More, Herve Riel, Pheidippides. 

3. Study and Practice _ 1 unit. 

This part of the examination presupposes the 
thorough study of each of the works named below. 
The examination will be upon subject-matter, form 
and structure. In addition, the candidate m.ay be re- 
quired to answer questions involving the essentials of 
English grammar and questions on the leading facts 
in those periods of English literary history to which 
the prescribed works belong. 

The books set for this part of the examination 
will be: 

Shakespeare's Macbeth; Milton's Lycidas, Comus, 
L' Allegro and U Penseroso; Burke's Speech on Con- 
ciliation with America or Washington's Farewell Ad- 
dress and Webster's First Bunker Hill Oration; Ma- 
caulay's Life of Johnson or Carlisle's Essay on Burns. 

For 1912. 

2. Reading and Practice 1 unit 

The same as for 1910 and 1911 with the follovving 
exceptions: In Group V, for Carlyle's Heroes and 
Hero Worship substitute Carlyle's The Hero as Poet, 
The Hero as Man of Letters, and The Hero as King, 
and in Group VI, for Gareth and Lynette, etc., sub- 
stitute Tennyson's Princess. 

3. Study and Practice -.1 unit 

The same as for 1910 and 1911, except that Tenny- 
son's Gareth and Lynette, Launcelot and Elaine, and 


The Passing of Arthur may be substituted for Mil- 
ton's Minor Poems. 

For 1913, 1914, 1915. * 

2. Reading and Practice _._.- _ _..l unit. 

Ten units selected from the following list, two 
from each group; the units are set off by semicolons: 

Group I. The Old Testament (chief narrative 
episodes) ; the Odyssey (with the omission, if desired, 
of Books, I, II, III, IV, V, XV, XVI, XVII); the 
Iliad (with the omission, if desired, of Books XI, XIII, 
XIV, XV, XVII, XXI); Virgil's Aeneid. (For any 
one of this group one from any other group may be 

Group II. Shakespeare's Merchant of Venice; 
Midsummer Night's Dream; As You Like It; Twelfth 
Night; Henry V, Julius Caesar. 

Group III. Defoe's Robinson Crusoe, Part I; 
Goldsmith's The Vicar of Wakefield; either Scott's 
Ivanhoe or Scott's Quentin Durward; Hawthorne's 
The House of Seven Gables; either Dicken's David 
Copperfield or Dicken's A Tale of Two Cities; Thack- 
eray's Henry Esmond; Mrs. Gaskell's Cranford; 
George Eliot's Silas Marner; Stevenson's Treasure 

Group IV. Bunyan's Pilgrim's Progress, Part I ; 
Addison's The Sir Roger de Coverley Papers in the 
Spectator; Franklin's Autobiography; Irving's Sketch 
Book; Macaulay's Essays on Lord Clive and Warren 
Hastings; Thackeray's English Humorists; Selections 
from Lincoln, including at least the two Inaugurals, 


the Speeches in Independence Hall and at Gettsyburg, 
the Last Public Address, and Letter to Horace Greely, 
along with a brief memoir or estimate; Parkman's 
Oregon Trail; either Thoreau's Walden or Huxley's 
Autobiography and selections from Lay Sermons; 
Stevenson's Inland Voyage and Travels with a 

Group V. Palgrave's Golden Treasury (First 
Series), Books I and III; Gray's Elegy in a Country 
Churchyard and Goldsmith's Deserted Village; Cole- 
ridge's Ancient Mariner and Lowell's Vision of Sir 
Launfal; Scott's Lady of the Lake; Byron's Childe 
Harold, Canto IV., and Prisoner of Chillon; Pal- 
grave's Golden Treasury (First Series), Book IV; 
Poe's Raven, Longfellow's Courtship of Miles Stand- 
ish, and Whittier's Snow-Bound; Macaulay's Lays of 
Ancient Rome, and Arnold's Sohrab and Rustum;; 
Tennyson's Gareth and Lynette, Launcelot and Elaine 
and the Passing of Arthur; Browning's Selected 

4. Study and Practice... 1 unit. 

Shakespeare's Macbeth; Milton's L' Allegro, II 
Penseroso and Comus; either Burke's Speech on Con- 
ciliation with America, or both Washington's Farewell 
Address and Webster's First Bunker Hill Oration; 
either Macaulay's Life of Johnson or Carlyle's Essay 
on Burns. 


4 units. 

1. Collar's First Year Latin or its equivalent, com- 

plete, 1 unit. 

2. Four books of Caesar, Latin Prose Composition 

one period per w^ek; for one year, l unit, 


3. Cicero's Orations: the four orations against Cati- 

line, the Oration for the Poet Archias, and the 
Oration for Pompey's Commission; Latin 
Prose Composition one period per week 
throughout the year, 1 unit. 

4. Virgil's Aeneid: Six books with Prose Composi- 

tion, 1 unit. 

Two of the above units are offered in the Academy. 
These two units are required for entrance into the first 
college course. 


3 units. 

1. White's Beginner's Greek Book or its equivalent 

completed, 1 unit. 

2. Xenophon's Anabasis: four books; Prose Compo- 

sition, one period per week for one year, 1 unit. 

3. Homer's Iliad: three books; Prose Composition 

one period per week for one year, 1 unit. 
The first course named above is offered in the 
Academy and is required for entrance into the first 
college course. 


3}i units. 

1. Advanced Arithmetic, }4 unit. 

2. High School Algebra to Quadratics, 1 unit. 

3. High School Algebra completed, beginning with 

Quadratics, 14 unit. 

4. Plane Geometry, 1 unit. 

5. Solid Geometry, Yz unit. 

Two units of the above are offered in the Academy 
and these two units are required for entrance into the 
first college course. 

Howard college 


2 units. 

1. Elementary Grammar and from one hundred 

to one hundred and seventy-five pages of easy 
reading, 1 unit. 

2. Elementary French. Two hundred and fifty to 

four hundred pages of reading, 1 unit. 

2 units. 

1. Elementary Grammar. Seventy-five to one hun- 

dred pages of easy reading, 1 unit. 

2. One hundred and fifty to two hundred and fifty 

pages of reading, 1 unit. 


4 units. 
American History, 1 unit. 
English History, 1 unit. 
Greek and Roman History, 1 unit. 
Mediaeval and Modern History, 1 unit. 
See courses offered in Academy. 


^ unit. 

A general knowledge of the physiology, anatomy, 
and hygiene of the human body, with laboratory 

1 unit. 
Careful study of the morphology, physiology, and 


classification of plant ism. Individual laboratory work 
by the student is essential, and should receive a large 
proportion of the time given to the subject. 

1 unit. 

This course should consist of the study of an ele- 
mentary text-book, lecture table demonstrations, and 
individual laboratory work. The student's laboratory 
note book must be presented. 


1 unit. 

The requirements are similar to those in Physics. 


1 unit. 


1 unit. 

Commercial Geography, Yi unit. 
Physical Geography Yi unit. 

1 unit. 


1 unit. 


1 unit. 


1 unit. 



The college is composed of the following academic 
schools or departments. 

School of English. 

School of Latin. 

School of Greek. 

School of German. 

School of Romance Languages. 

School of History and Economics. 

School of the Bible. 

School of Philosophy. 

School of Education. 

School of Mathematics. 

School of Physics. 

School of Chemistry. 

School of Biology. 



E. B. Fowi^ER, Professor. 

For requirements for admission to this school, 
see College Entrance Requirements. 

The aim of the school is to develop in the student 
the power of clear, correct and effective expression 
and to give him a thorough knowledge and apprecai- 
tion of the best in English and American literature. 
No applicant is admitted to any course who is deficient 
in spelling, punctuation, grammar, paragraph struc- 
ture and the use of capitals. 

1. (a) Composition and Rhetoric. 

An effort is made to eradicate the common errors 
which have crept into the speech and writing of the 
student. Emphasis is placed upon the practical side 
of composition. Frequent themes on subjects drawn 
from daily experience and observation are required, 
together with analyses of important selections from 
the accompanying course in literature and occasional 
written exercises based on such selections. 

(b) Literature. 

This part of the course embraces a careful his- 
torical survey of American Literature, including both 
the detailed study of selected masterpieces in class 
and the reading of others as parallel work. 

Five hours a week, first term. 

Required of all candidates for graduation. 


2. (a) Composition and Rhetoric. 

The four forms of discourse are studied, viz.: 
narration, description, exposition, and argumentation. 
Theme work is continued. The student is encouraged 
to cultivate a sense of style. 

(b) Literature. 

The study of American Literature is continued 
and completed. 

Five hours a week, second term. 
Required of all candidates for graduation. 
Prerequisite: Course 1. 

3. (a) Composition and Rhetoric. 

The higher principles of rhetoric are studied from 
a theoretical as well as a practical point of view; but 
composition work is continued and special effort is 
made to secure logical arrangement of thought. 

(b) Literature. 

In this part of the course the student enters upon 
a somewhat detailed historical study of the entire field 
of English Literature, beginning with the earliest re- 
mains. In addition, selected masterpieces of poetry 
and prose are studied in class, while the reading and 
outlining of parallel Vv'ork are emphasized. The lives 
and the works of the chief authors form the basis of 

Four hours a week, first term. 

Required of all candidates for graduation. 
Prerequisite: Courses 1 and 2. 

4. Literature. 

The work in English Literature is continued and 


Four hours a week, second term. 
Required of all candidates for graduation. 
Prerequisite: Courses 1, 2 and 3. 

5. Shakespeare. 

This course embraces a thorough study of Shake- 
speare's life and work with special attention to his 
relation to his time. The critical examination of 
selected plays, the outlining of others assigned for 
private reading, and the preparation of papers, show- 
ing independent research, all combine to present the 
master as the crowning glory of a great age. 

Three hours a week, first term. 


Prerequisite: Courses 1, 2, 3 and 4. 

6. Milton. 

This course is designed to give the student a 
thorough grasp of the life and work of the great 
Puritan poet. Parallel work will be assigned and 
papers will be required. 

Three hours a week, second term. 


Prerequisite: Courses 1, 2, 3 and 4. 

7. Romantic Movement. 

In this course the student is brought into vital 
touch with the chief characteristics of the Romantic 
Revolt as they are exemplified in the poetry of Words- 
worth, Coleridge, Shelley, or Keats, and in the prose 
of Lamb or De Quincey. 

Three hours a week, first term. 


Prerequisite: Courses 1, 2, 3 and 4. 

Howard college 


8. The Victorian Age. 

This course includes a study of Tennyson and 
Browning with some account of their relation to the 
age. Selected books from the leading prose writers 
are also chosen. 

Three hours a week, second term. 


Prerequisite: Courses 1, 2, 3 and 4. 

9. Old English. 

In this course the student's attention is first di- 
rected to a mastery of the language, and to this end 
he is given a thorough drill in forms. This work is 
supplemented and illustrated by the reading of selec- 
tions from the literary remains of the Old English 

Three hours a week, first term. 


Prerequisite: Courses 1, 2, 3 and 4, and two 
elective courses. 

10. Beowulf. 

The entire poem is read with special attentiou to 
an accurate translation. Frequent informal lectures 
on Old English Literature are given. 

Three hours a week, second term. 


Prerequisite: Course 9. 

Courses 7 and 8 alternate with courses 9 and 10. 

11-12. Public Speaking. 

The aim in this course is to give the student prac- 
tical training in the preparation and delivery of 
speeches for debate and orations. Attention is given 



to declamation and emphasis is placed upon the culti- 
vation of the habit of speaking extempore. Sugges- 
tions and criticisms are directed toward the removal 
of faults in appearance and manner on the floor and 
the development of individuality and power in pres- 
ence and expression. 

One hour a week throughout session. 




A. P. Montague, Professor. 
CHAS. D. Wade, Acting Associate Professor, 

The purpose of the instruction of this department 
is to give the student thorough knowledge of the in- 
flections and extensive familiarity with the vocabulary 
of the language, systematic training in the principles 
of syntax, and some acquaintance with the history 
and criticism of Latin Literature and with the public 
and private life of the Romans; but greater emphasis 
is placed on the study of the language, so as to lay a 
broad and solid foundation for more advanced work. 

1. Cicero. 

(a) DeOfficiis. 

(b) Letters. 

(c) Latin word formation as an aid in acquiring 

a vocabulary. 

(d) The analysis of simple and compound sen- 


(e) Roman life and history, suggested in reading 

the text. 

(f) Reading at sight. 

Five hours a week, first term. 
Prerequisite: Four books of Caesar's Gallic War 
and four orations of Cicero. 

2. Cicero and Pliny. 

(a) Continuation of Cicero's Letters. 

(b) Pliny's Letters. 


(c) One period a week given to Latin prose com- 
Five hours a week, second term. 
Prerequisite: Course 1. 

3. Horace and Livy. 

(a) Selections from the Odes, Satires and Epis- 

tles of Horace. 

(b) Study of Latin quantity and versification. 

(c) Study of Greek and Roman Mythology. 

(d) Two books of Livy. 

(e) One period a week is given to Latin prose 

Four hours a week, first term. 
Prerequisite: Courses 1 and 2. 

4. Tacitus and JuvenaL 

(a) Tacitus' Germania and Agricola. 

(b) Satires of Juvenal. 

(c) Systematic study of the verb in dependent 


(d) Study of Roman Literature. 

(e) One period a week is given to Latin prose 

Four hours a week, second term. 
Prerequisite: Courses 1, 2 and 3. 




Chas. D. Wade:, Acting Professor. 

The instruction in this department is intended to 
lead the student to the mastery of the inflections, 
vocabulary, syntax and idioms of the language, and 
thus enable him to read Greek with accuracy and 
readiness; to give him some acquaintance with the 
masterpieces of Greek Literature and awaken in him 
an appreciation of the excellence of Hellenic genius; 
to make the study of Greek an aid in the mastery of 
English, and a means of intellectual training and de- 

1. Xenophon. 

(a) Anabasis, Books 1, 2. 

(b) Systematic study of grammar. 

(c) Practice in reading at sight. 

(d) Composition and study of important princi- 

ples of formation. 

(e) Greek life and history. 
Five hours a week, first term. 

Prerequisite: 1 unit of college entrance require- 


Xenophon (continued.) 

(a) Anabasis, Books 3, 4 and 5. 

(b) Symposium. 

Five hours a week, second term. 
Prerequisite: Course 1, 


3. Plato. 

(a) Apology and Crito. 

(b) Phaedo. 

(c) Systematic study of case relations and the 

syntax of the verb. 

(d) One period a week is given to Greek prose 

Four hours a week, first term. 
Prerequisite: Courses 1 and 2. 

4. Ionic Creek. 

(a) Herodotus. 

(b) Homer's Iliad. 

(c) Study of versification and the Homeric dia- 


(d) Study of Greek mythology, life and history. 

(e) Study of Greek Literature. 

(f) One period a week is given to Greek prose 

Four hours a week, second term. 
Prerequisite: Courses 1, 2 and 3. 

5. Drama. 

(a) Medea of Euripides. . 

(b) Clouds of Aristophanes. 

(c) Study of origin and development of Greek 

Comedy and Tragedy. 

(d) A study of the metrical systems of Aris- 

Two hours a week, first term. 
Prerequisite: Courses 1, 2, 3 and 4. 



6. New Testament Greek. 

(a) The Four Gospels. 

(b) Word formation, synonyms and textual 

criticism will be studied. 

(c) Critical comparison of the Authorized and 

Revised Versions of the New Testament 

will be made. 
Two hours a week, second term. 
Prerequisite: Courses 1, 2, 3, 4 and 5. 




John C. Dawson, Professor. 

1. Elementary German. 

(a) The essentials of German Grammar. 

(b) Drill in pronunciation. 

(c) Reading of easy German narrative. 

(d) Translation of simple English into German. 
Five hours a week, first term. 

This course may count on college entrance re- 
quirements: 1 unit. 

2. Intermediate German. 

(a) Grammar. 

(b) Reading of complete selections from several 

well-known authors. 

(c) Short themes, oral and written reproduction 

of short stories read in the class. 

(d) Paraphrasing in German of short poems; 

memorizing of short poems. 

(e) Special attention paid to acquisition of 

gender, to idioms and prepositional 

(f) Parallel reading consisting of from one hun- 

dred to one hundred and fifty pages of 

the simplest German prose. 
Five hours a week, second term. 
This course may count on college entrance re- 
quirements: 1 unit. 

Prerequisite: Course 1. 


Intermediate German. 

(a) Composition. 

(b) Oral and written reproduction of stories. 

(c) German life and customs. 

(d) Review of grammar and syntax. 

(e) Rapid reading of prose authors of moderate 

(f) Parallel reading. 
Four hours a week, first term. 
Prerequisite: Courses 1 and 2. 

Advanced German. 

(a) Brief survey of history of German Literature. 

(b) The reading of German poetic and dramatic 
works, principally from Lessing, Goethe, 
and Schiller. 

(c) Parallel reading. 
Four hours a week, second term. 
Prerequisite: Courses 1, 2 and 3. 

5-6. Goethe. 

In course 4 the student is introduced to the life 
and shorter poems of Goethe. In courses 5-6 the life 
and age of the great poet are studied more fully and 
Faust is read in its entirety. The college library has 
recently been equipped with the Cotta edition of 
Goethe's complete works, and many books bearing on 
his life and times and on German literature in general 
have been added. Much of the work in these courses 
will consist of reports on reading done in the library. 
The class will meet three times a week throughout the 
year. The work will be divided as follows: 


(a) The Age of Goethe. Scherer's History of 

German Literature and Francke's Social 
Forces in German Literature will be used 
in the main for this part of the course. 

(b) The Life of Goethe. Sime's Life of Goethe 

will be used in the class room with con- 
stant reference to the larger ** Lives" by 
Bielschowsky, Heinemann, and Meyer. 

(c) Faust, Part I and Part IL Thomas' edition 

of Faust will be used with frequent refer- 
ence to the notes of other commentators. 
These courses are offered as electives in alternate 

years to students who have completed Courses, 1, 2, 

3, 4. Offered in 1911-12. 





John C. Dawson, Professor. 

1. Elementary French. 

(a) Essentials of French grammar. 

(b) Thorough drill in pronunciation. 

(c) Frequent dictation exercises. 

(d) Easy reading begun. 
Five hours a week, first term. 

This course may count on college entrance re- 
quirements: 1 unit. 

2. Intermediate French. 

(a) Grammar. 

(b) Translation from English into French. 

(c) Dictation. 

(d) Reading of stories and short plays from well- 

known modern writers. 

(e) Short poems memorized. 

(f) Simple conversation. 

(g) Parallel reading of about two hundred pages 

of simple French prose. 
Five hours a week, second term. 
This course may count on college entrance re- 
quirements: 1 unit. 

Prerequisite: Course 1. 

3. Intermediate French. 

(a) Translating of French of moderate difficulty. 

(b) Oral and written reproduction of short 



(c) Short resumes in French of plays and novels. 

(d) French Daily Life. 

(e) Rapid reading of works of moderate diffi- 

culty from celebrated authors of the 
Nineteenth Century. 

(f) Parallel reading. 

Four hours a week, first term. 
Prerequisite: Courses 1 and 2. 

4. Advanced French. 

(a) Life of Victor Hugo. 

(b) Hugo's Notre Dame or Les Miserables. 

(c) Selections from the Lyric Poetry of Victor 


(d) Parallel reading. 

Four hours a week, second term. 
Prerequisite: Courses 1, 2 and 3. 

5. Literature of the Seventeenth Century. 

(a) Rapid reading of works selected from Cor- 

neille, Racine, and Moliere. 

(b) History of the literature of the Seventeenth 


(c) Frequent oral and written reports in French 

on works read in class. 
Three hours a week, first term. 

6. Literature of the Eighteenth Century. 

(a) Rapid reading of selections from Voltaire, 

Montesquieu, Rousseau. 

(b) History of the literature of the Eighteenth 


(c) Parallel reading. 

(d) Advanced Syntax and Composition. 
Three hours a week, second term. 

Courses 5 and 6 are offered in alternate years as 



electives to students who have completed French 1, 
2, 3, 4. Given in 1912-13. 

Courses 1, 2, 3, 4 are required of all undergrad- 
uates who do not take German. Elective for all 
7-8. Spanish. 

(a) Spanish grammar. 

(b) Reading of selected stories. 

(c) Reading of Ford's Selections from Don 

Quijote; reading and conversational ex- 
ercises based on Newson's "Spanish 
Daily Life." Open to students who have 
had a year or more of French. 

Three hours a week throughout year. 


Offered in alternate years. Given in 1910-11. 



J. A. Hendricks, Professor. 

1. Mediaeval History. 

A general course in the history of Western Eu- 
rope from the death of Charlemagne down to the 
opening of the Sixteenth Century. 

(a) The division of Charlemagne's Empire. 

(b) The rise and course of the Modern Nations. 

(c) Feudalism, the Crusades and the Renais- 

sance are studied in minute detail. 
Required of all candidates for graduation. 
Three hours a week, first term. 
Prerequisite: Courses A and B of the Academy 
or certificate for equivalent work in accredited schools. 

2. Mediaeval History. 

The course of the Reformation in all lands is 
studied in careful detail. 

Required of all candidates for graduation. 
Three hours a week, second term. 
Prerequisite: Course 1. 

3. Modern History. 

This course considers the period of political revo- 
lution from the Peace of Westphalia to the close of 
the Napoleonic Era. 

(a) The English Revolution, the Rise of Russia 

and Prussia, and the French Revolution 
are traced in great detail. 

(b) The student is expected to do a vast amount 

of reading and of investigation of special 

Required of all candidates for graduation. 
Two hours a week, first term. 



Prerequisite: Courses 1 and 2. 

4. Modern History. 

The developments of the Nineteenth Century 
down to the present are traced in this course. 

Investigations and reports by students, and lec- 

Required of all candidates for graduation. 

Two hours a week, second term. 

Prerequisite: Courses 1, 2 and 3. 

5. History of the Primitive and Early Catholic 


The apostolic age, the rapid spread of Christianity 
over the Roman Empire, the Greek and Latin Fathers, 
the secularization of the Church are studied as fully 
as time will permit. 


Two hours a week, first term. 

6. History of the Western Catholic Church and 

the Protestant Reformation. 

The rise of the Church to supreme power, both in 
political and ecclesiastical matters, and various Ref- 
ormation topics are studied. 

Reports and lectures. 


Two hours a week, second term. 

7-8. American History. 

In this course the Constitutional, Political and 
Industrial development of the United States are 
studied with care and great fulness. 

Two hours a week, throughout the session. 
9-10. Economics. 

A good ground course in Economics is offered 


on the basis of some text like Gide or Seager (this 
year class used Gide's Principles of Political Economy), 
with supplementary references. Special study is 
given to the Trust Problem, Moneyfand Banking, 
Transportation, and Socialism. This'year the class 
has used Jenk's Trust Problem as a basis of their 
work on Trusts, and White's Money >nd Banking, 
the basis of our Study on Money. | Several texts 
are used on Transportation, and Socialism; in which 
assigned work is done by the class, supplemented 
by lectures. 

Three hours a week, the entire year. 

Open only to Seniors, and well prepared Juniors. 



J. A. Hendricks, Professor. 

Three courses are offered to students in this 
school : 

1-2. Old Testament History. 

The aim of this work is to familiarize the student 
with the general character and contents of the Old 
Bible. To do this, the historical setting and bearing 
of each book are emphasized, while we keep in mind 
the progressive dealings of God with His people: 
(1) With the race in general, (2) with His chosen 
family, and (3) with His people as a nation. In this 
development the great periods receive notice; and the 
leaders in each period are studied closely, with suit- 
able emphasis upon the great doctrines suggested by 
their teachings and lives. The prophecies are studied 
in the light of their historical settings. This course is 
given in alternate years. 

Two hours a week, throughout session. 

3-4. Studies in the Gospels. 

In this course the Life of Christ is studied closely 
and minutely, with special attention to his parables 
and miracles. Lectures on many of the great ques- 
tions that interest students are given. 

Two hours a week, throughout session. 



5-6. Life and Epistles of Paul. 

The development of the Church as set forth in 
Acts; the change of the center of operation from Jeru- 
salem to Antioch; the leadership of Paul — these are 
all carefully noted. The espistles are analyzed, and 
studied in their historical settings. Then many of the 
great doctrines of the New Testament are studied 
more exhaustively, such as Sin, Regeneration, The 
Atonement, Justification, Missions, Adoption, Death, 
Intermediate State, Second Coming of Christ, Resur- 
rection, Judgment, Heaven and Hell. This course 
alternates with Courses 1-2. 

Two hours a week, throughout session. 




J. W. Norman, Professor. 

It is the aim of this department to give the student 
a scientific knowledge of mental processes; to acquaint 
him with the theory of human character and conduct, 
and to train those who expect to teach in the elements 
of school administration and classroom management. 

1 . Psychology. 

An introductory course based on a text-books 
supplemented by lectures, discussions, and themes. 
Those parts of the psychology which throw light on 
the teaching process are emphasized. The aim of the 
course is to give a knowledge of mental processes. 

Two hours a week, first term. 

Elective to Juniors and Seniors. 

2. Logic. 

In this course the function of the mind is studied. 
The process of thought in both its inductive and de- 
ductive aspects is considered and its laws and organic 
nature are emphasized. 

Two hours a week, second term. 

Elective to Juniors and Seniors. 

3. History of Education. 

An outline of the growth of educational thought 
from savagery to the present time. The movements 
out of which our present system has developed will 



be noticed particularly. The course will consist of a 
text-book, lectures and parallel reading. 

Three hours a week, first term. 

Elective to Juniors and Seniors. 

4. General Principles of Method. 

The proximity of a large city gives a splendid op- 
portunity to study at first hand the methods that are 
in practice in our schools at present. Frequent visits 
to the various schools of Birmingham will be insisted 
upon. During the year several special lectures will 
be given both by other members of the faculty and by 
educators who are connected with elementary and sec- 
ondary schools. Especial attention will be given to 
the mental processes of education, and the special 
methods applicable to the various disciplines of the 
school curriculum. 

Three hours a week, second term. 

Elective to Juniors and Seniors. 




J. W. Norman, Professor. 

1. Plane and Solid Geometry. 

(a) Plane Geometry, beginning with Book IV. 

(b) Solid Geometry. 

Five hours a week, first term. 
Required of all candidates for graduation. 
Prerequisite: Books I, II and III of Plane Geom- 

2. Algebra. 

(a) Quadratic equations. 

(b) Variations. 

(c) Proportion. 

(d) Doctrine of Exponents. 

1(e) Progressions, 
(f) Binomial Theorem, 
(g) Logarithms. 
Five hours a week, second term. 
Required of all candidates for graduation. 
Prerequisite: Entrance requirements andCourse 1. 

3. Plane Trigonometry. 

(a) Ratio definition of functions of an angle, 

trigonometrical formulae, inverse func- 
tions, right and oblique plane triangles. 

(b) A short course in surveying will be given 

during the latter part of the course. 
Four hours a week, first term. 
Required of all candidates for graduation. 
Prerequisite: Courses 1 and 2. 


4. Plane Analytic Geometry, 

(a) The straight line. 

(b) The circle, parabola, ellipse and hyperbola. 
Four hours a week, second term. 

Required of all candidates for graduation. 
Prerequisite: Courses 1, 2 and 3. 

5. Algebra. 

(a) Permutations and Combinations. 

(b) Variables and Limits. 

(c) Determinants. 

(d) Theory of Equations. 

Three hours a week three months of first term. 
May be elected by Juniors and Seniors with con- 
sent of professor. 

Prerequisite: Courses 1, 2, 3 and 4. 

6. Calculus. 

Differential and Integral. 

Three hours a week, from the end of Course 5 to 
close of session. May be elected by Juniors and 
Seniors with consent of professor. 

Prerequisite: Courses 1, 2, 3, 4 and 5. 

7. In the spring term of the Senior year a course 
will be given in accordance with the wishes of those 
students electing it. Elective for those students who 
have taken previous courses. 

8. Descriptive Astronomy. 

(a) Lectures, recitations and observations. 

(b) Theses on various topics assigned from time 

to time. 
Three hours a week, fall term. 
May be elected by Juniors and Seniors with con- i 
sent of professor. 



A. H. Olivk, Professor. 

In the courses outlined below special stress is laid 
on the leading phenomena and the fundamental laws 
and principles governing the subject in hand. 

The recitations consist of lectures, oral quizzes on 
assigned text and experimental demonstration. An 
important part of the work is testing the student's 
knowledge of theory by solving practical problems. 

The laboratory work consists of doing individual 
experiments and carefully recording in a note book 
the results and conclusions of work done. 

1. Elementary Dynamics. 

(a) Study of force and motion. 

(b) Liquid and air pressure. 

(c) The Kinetic theory as applied to gases, 

liquids, and solids. 

(d) Energy and change of state. 
Two hours a week, first term. 
Required of all candidates for graduation. 

2. Magnetism, Electricity, Light, Sound. 

An elementary but thourough study of these sub- 
jects is required, thus laying a good foundation for 
advanced work. 

Two hours a week, second term. 

Required of all candidates for graduation. 

Prerequisite: Course 1, 


Laboratory two hours per week entire session for 
Courses 1 and 2. 

3-4. Magnetism and Electricity. 

A course throughout the year for those who desire 
advanced work in these subjects. Special stress is 
laid on proving fundamental laws and principles by 
accurate experimantal data. 

Two hours a week, throughout session. 

May be elected with consent of professor. 

Prerequisite: Courses 1 and 2. 

Laboratory two hours a week entire session. 




A. H. Olive, Professor. 
1-2. General Inorganic Chemistry. 

(a) Fundamental laws of Chemistry. 

(b) History, occurrence, preparation, properties 

and uses of the common elements and 

(c) Lectures and experiments. 

(d) Individual laboratory work. 

Lectures, three hours a week, throughout session. 
Laboratory, two hours a week, throughout session. 
Required of all candidates for graduation. 

3. Qualitative Analysis. 

(a) The laws underlying the separation and iden- 

tification^ of elements. 

(b) Discussions ' of the chemical reactions in- 

volved in the separation of the common 
metals and identification of the common 

(c) Individual laboratory work with known and 

unknown mixtures, alloys, and ores. 
Four hours a week, first term. 
Prerequisite: Courses 1 and 2. 

4. Organic Chemistry. 

(a) The hydrocarbons and their derivatives. 

(b) The paraffine, ethylene, acetylene, benzine 

series and their compounds. 


(c) Special emphasis is given the common or- 

ganic compounds, as ether, alcohol, chlo- 
roform, fats, soaps, sugars, starches, etc. 

(d) Individual laboratory work. 
Four hours a week, second term. 
Prerequisite: Courses 1, 2 and 3. 

5-6. Quantitative Analysis. 

This course comprises quantitative analysis by 
gravimetric and volumetric methods. 

(a) Weighing and igniting. 

(b) Making standard solutions and titrating. 

(c) Reactions and calculations. 

(d) Analysis of salts, coals, ores, etc. 

The student may choose the class of compounds 
to be analyzed to suit the requirements of the special 
work he has in mind. 

Lectures, one hour a week, throughout session. 

Laboratory, four hours per week. 

Prerequisite: Courses 1, 2, 3 and 4. 


1-2. Geology. — A course in general geology for 
the purpose of giving the student a knowledge of the 
history of the formation of the earth. The destructive 
and the constructive agencies now at work are used 
to explain the changes in the surface of the earth in 
the past as well as the present. The course includes 
Dynamic, Structural and Historical Geology. The 
different eras and periods are studied as to their for- 
mation and structure, and the evidences of life as 
recorded by fossils. Frequent excursions to points of 
interest are taken by the class in charge of the teacher. 



The easy access to coal and iron mines gives good 
opportunity for geological study in the Birmingham 

Two hours a week, throughout session. 

Prerequisite: Chemistry 1 and 2 and Biology 1 
and 2. 


The College Museum contains a variety of min- 
erals, typical fossils, and alcoholic specimens of ani- 
mals. The minerals and fossils are of untold value in 
teaching geology. The collection is sufficient to give 
a specimen of the more important geological phe- 
nomena, besides containing specimens of rocks in 
the United States and some from foreign countries. 
The mineral collection is also of use in showing the 
occurrence of metals in the course in inorganic chemis- 




Geo. W. Macon. Professor. 

1. Invertebrate Zoology. 

This course includes the study of: 

(a) The structure and the manipulation of the 

compound microscope. 

(b) The animal cell. 

(c) Animal types representing the various phyla 

of invertebrates. 

(d) Collateral reading. 

Four hours laboratory and one recitation the 
week first term. 

Prerequisite: Entrance requirements in science. 
Required for undergraduate credit. 

2. Cryptogamic Botany. 

This course includes the study of: 

(a) The vegetable cell. 

(b) Morphology and physiology of the crypto- 

gams as revealed by the study of numer- 
ous plants, representative of the several 
phyla of Cryptogams. 

(c) Practice in the preparation, staining and 

mounting of historical material. 

(d) Collateral reading. 

Four hours laboratory and one recitation the 
week. Second term. 

Prerequisite: Course 1. 

Required for undergraduate credit. 


3. Vertebrate Zoology. 

(a) Morphology, physiology and histology of 

types representing the several classes of 

(b) Collateral reading. 

Four hours laboratory and one recitation the 
week. First term. 

Prerequisite: Courses 1 and 2. 
Elective for undergraduate credit. 

4. Phenerogamic Botany. 

(a) Study of numerous types representing the 

more important orders of Spermatophyta. 

(b) Collateral reading. 

Four hours laboratory and one recitation the 
week. Second term. 

Prerequisite: Courses 1, 2 and 3. 
Elective for undergraduate credit. 

5. Human Anatomy and Physiology. 
Three hours the week. First term. 
Elective for undergraduate credit. 
Prerequisite: Courses 1 and 2. 

6. Human Anatomy and Physiology. (Contin- 

uation of Course 5.) 
Three hours the week. Second term. 
Elective for undergraduate credit. 
Prerequisite: Courses 1, 2 and 5. 






During the current year several prominent clergy- 
men have delivered lectures before the ministerial 
students. In these lectures topics have been dis- 
cussed which have direct bearing not only upon stu- 
dent life, but also upon preaching and pastoral service. 

Special Lecture Course. 

During the Winter term 1911-12 the President 
of the College will deliver a course of lectures on sub- 
jects of interest to ministerial students. Some of these 
lectures will be open to the entire student body. 



W. A. Berry, Principal. 

This department is designed to prepare young 
men for admission into the College classes. The stu- 
dents are under the same regulations and enjoy the 
same advantages as those in the College. The method 
of instruction and the course of study conform and 
lead directly to the College curriculum. Students 
completing any subject in this department are ad- 
mitted into the first College class in that subject with- 
out further examination. Students deficient in any 
schools of the College course are allowed to finish 
these subjects in the Academy, and at the same time, 
if desirable, to pursue other studies in the College. 

Each student is required to take four subjects, 
and to recite five times a week in each. Many of the 
subjects are continued through the two years, so that 
ample time may be had to give young men, who come 
to us poorly prepared, thorough preparation for their 
College course. Before entering any of the classes in 
this department, the student must stand a satis- 
factory examination, or furnish some other evidences 
of preparation satisfactory to the instructor. 

The courses of study offered in the Academy are 
as follows: 


B. Grammar. In this course the student is 
thoroughly drilled in the parts of speech, parsing, 



inflection and analysis; in spelling, punctuation and 
capitalization. Frequent themes are required. 

Literature — Selected classics from the list of col- 
lege entrance requirements are studied in class and 
others are assigned for parallel reading. 1 unit. 

Five hours a week, entire year. 

A. Composition and Rhetoric. Some good high- 
school rhetoric forms the basis of practical work in 
Narration, Description, Exposition and Argument. 
The writing and correcting of themes is stressed, spe- 
cial attention being given to unity, coherence, empha- 
sis and paragraph structure. 

Literature. Selected classics from the college 
entrance requirements are studied in class. Parallel 
reading is assigned. Occasional synopses of master- 
pieces are required. 1 unit. 

Five hours a week, entire year. 


B. Collar and Daniell's First Year Latin. Em- 
phasis will be placed upon the acquisition of a 
vocabulary, drill in forms and the elementary forms 
of syntax; the reading of easy stories; Composition. 
1 unit. 

Five hours a week, entire year. 
A. Four books of Caesar's Gallic War; Latin 
Composition. 1 unit. 

Five hours a week, entire year. 


A. White's First Year Greek Book. Drill in de- 
clensions and conjugations. 1 unit. 
Five hours a week, entire year. 




C. Algebra. High School Algebra through quad- 
ratic equations. 1 unit. 

Five hours a week, entire year. 

B. Algebra. This course gives a rapid review of 
the most fundamental principles in Course B, and 
completes High School Algebra. H ^^^^^• 

Three hours a week, entire year. 

A. Geometry. All of Wentworth's Plane Ge- 
ometry. 1 unit. 

Five hours a week, second term. 


A-1. History of France and Spain, giving a rapid 
survey of the early history of these countries, and 
more careful study of the period of their nationali- 
zation, with a clear and full outline of their present 
political conditions. The object of this course is 
to give the student a reasonably clear knowledge of 
these countries that he may appreciate their con- 
tributions to the world's history. 3^ unit. 

Five hours a week, first term. 

A-2. History of England, and an outline view 
of the Northern Countries of Europe. We give 
close attention to Prehistoric, Celtic and Roman 
Britain, the Saxon Settlement and Development of 
England, the Danish and Norman Conquests, and 
the countries from which our forefathers come. The 
formation of the English Nation, the English Renais- 
sance, the Commonwealth, the British Empire, the 


Period of Reform, and the Growth of Democracy are 
studied in greater detail. Yi unit. 

Five hours second term. 

Prerequisite: B-1 and B-2, of their equivalents 
in other schools. 

Five hours a week, second term. 

B-1. Oriental and Greek History. This course 
offers a rapid but thorough survey of the people of 
the East — Egypt, the Tigris-Euphrates States, the 
Middle States of the Phoenicians and Hebrews, and of 
Greece. Special attention is given to the political 
institutions of these peoples, their religions, their 
literature and their social customs. Rigid class drill 
in texts, with occasional lectures and reports on as- 
signed topics. 3^ unit. 

Five hours a week, first term. 

B-2. Roman History. This course covers the 
history of the people and the Empire down to 
age of Charlemagne. No one text has been found 
sufficient in material for this course. This year the 
class used West's Ancient World, Adams' Mediaeval 
Civilization, Hodgkin's Dynasty of Theodosius, Theo- 
doric and Charles the Great, with constant reference 
to Gibbon's Monumental Work. 3^ unit. 

Five hours a week, second term. 




For the degree of Bacehlor of Arts sixty-four 
points of undergraduate work are necessary. Of these 
fifty points are required. The remaining fourteen 
points are elective. No student is allowed to take 
over 18 hours of work in any given year. 

For the degree of Master of Arts one major and 
two or niore minor subjects are necessary, which com- 
bined shall consist of at least 15 actual recitations 
per week. The major subject shall consist of work 
which is beyond the undergraduate courses in the 
department chosen. The minor subjects may be 
thosen from undergraduate courses, but it is pre- 
supposed that the candidate will do a greater amount 
of work in these courses than the undergraduates. 
The amount of additional Vv'ork to be determined by 
professor in charge. A thesis on some subject chosen 
from the major work required. Thesis to consist of 
not fewer than 2,000 words, nor more than 3,000. 
The Committee on Senior and Graduate Studies 
supervises the courses chosen by the candidate for 
the Master's degree. 

For convenience, a summary of the courses offered 
in the various departments of the college is given in 
three groups (A., B., C.) below: 

Group A. 



Latin _ (Courses 1-2 5 

Courses 3-4 _ _..... „._.. 4 



{Courses l-2.._ 5 
Courses 3-4 4 
Courses 5-6..„ 2 

! Courses l-2.._ 5 
Courses 3-4.„ 4 
Courses 5-6 3 

! Courses 1-2 5 
Courses 3-4.._ 4 
Courses 5-6.._ 3 

Spanish Courses 7-8 3 

Group B. 


{Courses l-2.._ 5 
Courses 3-4 4 
Courses 5-6 3 
Courses 7-8 3 

f Courses 1-2. ._ 3 

Physi<^ I Courses 3-4 3 

{Courses 1-2 3 
Courses 3-4 4 
Courses 5-6..„ 3 

r Courses 1-2 3 

Biology I Courses 3-4.._ 3 

[ Courses 5-6 3 

Group C. 


i Courses l-2.._ 5 
Courses 3-4 4 
Courses 5-6 3 
Courses 7-8 3 







{Courses 1-2..- 3 
Courses 3-4..- 2 
Courses 5-6- 2 
Courses 7-8... 2 

{Courses 1-2..- 1 
Courses 3-4..- 2 
Courses 5-6 2 

Courses l-2.._ 2 

Courses 3-4- 3 

For the A.B. Degree. 

The required subjects for the A.B. degree are as 

From Group A, j Greek or Latin .- 9 

18 points..- _.. I German or French..- 9 

( Mathematics, 1-2, 3-4 - 9 

] Physics, 1-2 - 3 

. J Chemistry, 1-2 3 

( Biology, 1-2 3 

f English, 1-2, 3-4..-._._ 9 

I History, 1-2, 3-4 -._.- 5 

Total required 50 points 

Elective _ 14 points 

From Group B, 
18 points - 

From Group C, 
14 points..- 

Total for degree. 

64 points 

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Greek 1 
French ; 

Math. 1 
Greek 3 


Math. 3 
Latin 3- 




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Greek 1-2 
French 3-' 

Math. 1-2 
Greek 3-4 
German 1 
Geology 1 

History 3- 

Biology 1- 







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Greek 1 
French , 

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Latin , 






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Greek 1 
French ; 

Math. 1 
Greek 3 


Math. 3 
Latin 3- 






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Economics 1-2 
Latin 1-2 
French 1-2 

English 3-4 
Math. 5-6 
Chemistry 1-2 
German 5-6 

Laboratory for 
Biology 3-4 

Laboratory for 
Biology 3-4 






English 3-4 
Biology 5-6 
Chemistry 3-4 
German 5-6 




Economics 1-2 
Latin 1-2 
French 1-2 
Physics 3-4 

Public Speaking 
Math. 5-6 
Chemistry 1-2 




English 3-4 
Biology 5-6 
Chemistry 3-4 
German 5-6 



Math. 1-2 
German 1-2 
History 3-4 


Economics 1-2 
Latin 1-2 
French 1-2 
Physics 3-4 

English 3-4 
Math. 5-6 
Chemistry 1-2 














-J to 






In every class the student is questioned on the 
lesson of the day and graded according to his knowl- 
edge of the subject. A record of daily marks is kept 
by the professor. At the end of each six weeks an 
average of these marks is calculated and recorded. 
From this record the student's class standing is de- 

To the parent or guardian is sent periodically a 
transcript of this record of class standing, together 
with such other information as may be deemed impor- 
tant. By the prompt and judicious attention of these 
to whom they are addressed, these reports may be 
made of great value in promoting improvement and 
in sustaining good discipline. 


In addition to the daily questioning, written ex- 
aminations, embracing the subjects treated in a given 
time, are held near the close of each term, and at such 
other times during the session as may be necessary. 
These examinations are given to test the student's 
knowledge of the subjects studied, and determine 
whether he is prepared to pass to a higher class or to 
graduate. In order to pass, students in all classes 
must make 70 per cent, on examination. In the final 
average the examination average counts two-fifths; 
the daily average three-fifths. 

Students must not absent themselves from their 



The College offers the following medals: 

1. In the Cadet Corps. 

1. Captain's Sabre. 

2. Gold Medal for proficiency in manual of arms. 

11. In Academic Department. 

1. Gold Medal for the best declamation in the 
Sophomore Class. 

2. Gold Medal for the best oration in the Junior 

The orations are required to be original composi- 

The above medals were awarded in 1910 to the 
following students: 

Captain's Sabre — J. D. Jackson, Lawrence 

Manual of Arms — J. C. Watson, Morgan County. 

Junior Medal — R. K. Hood, Randolph County. 

Sophomore Medal — T. W. Smiley, Marengo 

Walker Percy Medal. 

Hon. Walker Percy, Counsel of the Tennessee 
Coal & Iron Co., will award to the two Societies of 
Howard College a prize to be given to the best debator 
in a contest to be held in the spring, the conditions 
of which will be settled by the Societies in consulta- 
tion with the faculty. The prize consists of a medal, 
or of 55530 in gold, as shall be decided. 




By the kindness of Hon. William Jennings Bryan, 
of Nebraska, a sum of money was recently given the 
College for the purpose of aiding, each session, some 
worthy student. 

An examination will be held in April of each year 
to determine who shall hold this scholarship during 
the following session. 

The Bryan Scholarship is held this year by J. W. 
Vann, Jefferson County. 

It is suggested that thus friends of education may 
widen the field of opportunity for many worthy boys, 
and we urge men and women of means to emulate 
Mr. Bryan in his excellent course. 


U. D. C. offers a scholarship covering tuition. 
This scholarship has been held during present ses- 
sion by Mr. Joe Embry. 

Seven scholarships are offered annually by 
Board of Trustees to worthy students. 


Mr. Clayton E. Crossland, A.B., 1907, was, in 
January, 1910, chosen by the Alabama Committee for 
the Rhodes Scholarship at Oxford University, 


The degrees of Bachelor or Arts and Master of 
Arts are conferred upon students who complete the 
courses prescribed for these degrees. For specific 
requirements see "Courses of Study and Degrees." 



1. No one is allowed to contest for a medal with 
a speech which he has before delivered in public at 
the College. 

2. No student is admitted to a degree or per- 
mitted to take part in the Commencement exercises 
unless he has creditably passed all his examinations, 
performed such exercises as m.ay have been assigned 
him, and settled all College dues. 

3. All Sophomores may participate in the pre- 
liminary declamation contest which begins April 1st, 
and from which four men are chosen to represent 
the class on the stage. 

4. All Juniors may participate in the preliminary 
oratorical contest which begins April 15th, and from 
which four men are chosen to represent the class 
on the stage. 

5. Every candidate for graduation must submit 
a thesis of not less than 2,000 nor more than 3,000 
words, neatly typewritten on paper furnished by the 
College. Each thesis must be approved by the head 
of the department in which the subject lies and must 
be submitted on or before May 1st. 





Ready transportation between the city and the 
College is afforded by an electric line, on which cars 
run each way at intervals of twelve minutes. The dis- 
tance is six miles and the fare five cents. Regular 
day students get a half rate. 

The authorities of the College are largely aided in 
the administration of moral discipline by the favorable 
surroundings of the institution. 

Religious worship is regularly held every Sabbath 
in the Baptist, Presbyterian and Methodist Churches, 
which are located within a few hundred yards of the 
College building. By special statute the sale of 
ardent spirits is prohibited within a radius of three 


By reason of the proximity of Howard College to 
a large city, it enjoys many advantages without ex- 
periencing the disadvantages of city life. 

The life and energy characteristic of this region 
are apt to awaken a corresponding spirit in the 
young men who attend this institution of learning. 
This, taken in connection with the public libraries of 
a large city, is not without vast benefit to the young 
men seeking development, while the firm but kind 
discipline serves to restrain students from any evil in- 


fluences of the city. Birmingham citizens have re- 
marked upon the fact that no Howard student is 
ever seen in a barroom. 


The professors devote all their time to the stu 
dents, giving instruction in the class room during the 
day and visiting dormitories night and day. Parents 
committing their sons fully to the care of the College 
officers may be assured that physical comfort, moral 
influences and intellectual training will be provided. 

To avoid distracting influences, to command full 
attention, and to facilitate study, young men are re- 
quired to board and lodge at the College, unless their 
relatives live in town. 


Devotional exercises are held every morning in 
the Chapel, and the Faculty and students attend. 

Students are encouraged to attend the churches of 
their choice every Sunday morning; they are also 
encouraged to attend Sunday-school. 


Special attention will be given to boys under the 
ordinary age of college students. These will, as far 
as possible, be placed in the rooms of students of set- 
tled habits and good moral character. Ministerial stu- 
dents can often be induced to assume this responsible 




When ill, students have the personal attention of 
the Faculty and a committee. Parents and guardians 
are promptly notified of the sickness of students, and 
advised from time to time of their condition. 


The buildings are one main college building, a 
Library and Recitation building, and five dormitories. 

The main building is three stories high, and em- 
braces lecture rooms, offices, laboratories, society 
halls, and chapel. Renfroe Hall, the new dormitory, 
is a large and handsome building, which accommodates 
nearly one hundred students. 

Students should apply for rooms in advance. Ap- 
ply by number of rooms. Send for plan of buildings. 


The ladies of the Howard College Library As- 
sociation have equipped and furnished a large and 
beautiful room in Montague Hall as a Library of the 
College, and are beginning the purchase of valuable 
books. The institution owes a debt of gratitude to 
these consecrated women, and the management com- 
mends their efforts to every friend of Christian edu- 
cation. During the past few years many valuable 
books have been added to the Library. These are a 
great help in furthering the work of the various de- 

Those interested in the Library are requested to 
address the Secretary of the Association, Mrs. A. P. 
Montague, East Lake Station, Birmingham, Alabama. 

Friends of the College are earnestly requested to 



make donations of money, books or current magazines 
to the Library. Thus the opportunities for culture 
will be widened for the students and help will be 
given to those who desire to pursue advanced and 
general studies. 

The following periodicals have been at the service 
of the students during 1910-11: 

Atlantic Monthly. 


The World's Work. 

The Outlook' Magazine (Monthly). 

The Outlook Magazine (Weekly). 


The Outing Magazine. 

Scribner's Magazine. 

Popular Science Monthly. 

The School Review. 

Current Literature. 

Success Magazine. 

The Forum. 

The Century. 

Uncle Remus. 


The Manufacturer's Record. 

The Homiletic Review. 

Collier's Weekly. 

Missionary View of the World. 

Berliner Tageblatt. 

Le Martin (Paris). 

American Journal of Sociology. 

Saturday Evening Post. 


Harper's Weekly. 


Western Recorder. 

The Alabama Baptist. 

Baptist Vv^orld. 

Christian Index. 

Lutheran Witness. 

Young Churchman. 

Advocate of Peace. 

Our Dumb Animals. 

The Golden Age. 

Atlanta Georgian and News (Daily). 


The government is administered by the President 
and professors in accordance with the regulations 
adopted by the Board of Trustees. The rules incul- 
cate manly virtues, preserve order, require sobriety 
and morality, protect and encourage good students, 
and do not allow the persistently idle or immoral to 
remain where they can injure others. 

The personal influence of the President and Fac- 
ulty is exercised to encourage the young men in the 
discharge of their duties, and the co-operation of 
parents is solicited, as the success of the College gov- 
ernment depends greatly upon the support which is 
given from home to the administration of discipline. 

Daily reports of conduct and semi-monthly re- 
ports of studies are made to the President. From 
these six-weeks' report are made to parents and 
guardians. The reports to parents show the absolute 
and relative standing in each class, and other facts 
that may be thought of interest. 


For the purpose of physical education — erect, 



graceful and manly carriage of the body, a vigorous 
and healthy constitution, for cultivating politeness, 
moral courage, respect for self, deference to others, 
frankness, perseverance, industry, and self-reliance, 
and for giving the mind power of close and continued 
attention, all students over fifteen years of age are 
required to join the Cadet Corps, which is drilled no; 
more than one hour a day, and at such times as not 
to interfere with their studies. 

No student is excused from this duty, unless it be 
by the President and Commandant for special 


If new students will inform the President when 
they expect to arrive in Birmingham, they will be met 
at the depot by some student or member of the 

A commiittee from the student-body meets all 
incoming trains bringing students. 

Baggage of students will be transferred from Bir- 
mingham to East Lake on the presentation of the 
check and transfer fee to the Quartermaster at the 

Rooms will be assigned before the opening of the 
session. Those intending to enter College are urged 
to m.ake application for rooms at least one month 
before the day of opening. 




Courses of Study Four Years in Length Based on 
Seven Years of Elementary Work. 

Adopted by the Association of Alabama Colleges. 

Name, Location and Official in Charge. 

Abbeville — Third District Agricultural School, W. V/. 

Albertville — Seventh District Agricultural School, 

J. B. Hobdy. 
Athens — Eighth District Agricultural School, J. M. 

Blountsville — Ninth District Agricultural School, 

E. A. Miller. 
Evergreen — Second District Agricultural School, H. 

T. Lile. 
Hamilton — Sixth District Agricultural School, H. O. 

Jackson — First District Agricultural School, J. W. 

Sylacauga — Fourth District Agricultural School, G. H. 

Wetumpka — Fifth District Agricultural School, L. L. 

Alexander City — High School, J. M. Pearson. 


Anniston — High School, Sam C. Pelham. 
Anniston — Noble Institute, J. G. Glass. 
Ashland — Clay County High School, W. A. Sutton. 
Athens — Green University School, W. K. Green. 
Attalla — Etowah County High School, W. E. Tur- 

Atmore — Escambia County High School, C. A. Peavy. 
Birmingham — High School, C. A. Brown. 
Birmingham — Margaret Allen School, Miss W. M. 

Birmingham — Birmingham College Training School, 

J. B. Rorie. 
Birmingham — Howard Academy, W. A. Berry. 
Bessemer — High School, A. A. Persons. 
Brewton — Collegiate Institute, G. A. Harris. 
Butler — Choctaw County High School, W. F. Osburn. 
Camden — Wilcox County High School, A. C. Moore. 
Center — Cherokee County High School, J. M. 

Centerville — Bibb County High School, R. F. Cooper. 
Cullman — Cullman County High School, J. T. 

Columbia — Houston County High School, H. S. 

Decatur — High School, J. M. Collier. 
New Decatur — High School, W. F. Jones. 
Dadeville — Tallapoosa County High School, J. E. 

Demopolis — High School, W. C. Blasingame. 
Double Springs — Winston County High School, B. B. 

Dothan — High School, O. L. Tompkins. 
Clio — Barbour County High School, D. W. McLean. 
Elba — High School, R. J. H. Simmons. 


Ensley — High School, R. E. Tidvvell. 

Enterprise — Coffee County High School — F. M. 

Eufaula — High School, H. L. Upshaw. 
Ft. Deposit — Lowndes County High School, J. L. 

Ft. Payne— DeKalb County High School, H. T. 

Gadsden — Disque High School, J. N. Jester. 
Georgiana — High School, E. L. Stough. 
Gurley — Madison County High School, B. B. Brough- 

Haleyville — High School, J. M. Crowell. 
Hartford — Geneva County High School, H. H. 

Hartselle — Morgan County High School, J. H. Riddle. 
Hefiin — Cleburne County High School, E. T. Cato. 
Huntsville — Williams School, J. N. Williams. 
Huntsville— Butler School, S. R. Butler. 
Huntsville — High School, W. J. Humphrey. 
Jasper — Walker County High School, Daniel Harmon. 
Lafayette — Lafayette College, F. T. Appleby. 
Lineville — Lineville College, J. K. Sams. 
Mobile— Boys' High School, L W. Hill. 
Mobile — Military Institute, T. A. Taylor. 
Mobile — University Military School, J. T. Wright. 
Mobile — Girls' High School, Mrs. E. S. Colton. 
Montgomery — Sidney Lanier High School, A. K. 

Montgomery — Barnes School for Boys, E. R. Barnes. 
Montgomery — Edgar School for Boys, R. B. Edgar. 
Montgomery — University School, J. M. Starke. 
Leighton — Colbert County High School, J. T. Huff- 



Newton — Baptist Collegiate Institute, A. W. Tate. 
Notasulga — Macon County High School, J. F. Collins. 
Opelika — High School, Elliot James. 
Ozark — Dale County High School, Paul Worley. 
Odenville — St. Clair County High School, J. O. 

Pine Apple — Moore Academy, S. E. Denton. 
Prattville — Autauga County High School, John 

Plantersville — Dallas County High School, M. J. 

Reform — Pickens County High School, R. H. Adams. 
Rome, Ga. — The Berry School, R. H. Adams. 
Russellville — Franklin County High School, W. L. 

Roanoke — Normal College, W. H. McDaniel. 
Selma — Selma Military Institute, H. W. Smith. 
Selma — Dallas Academy, Arthur Harman. 
Scottsboro — Jackson County High School, J. R. Ward. 
Talladega— High School, D. A. McNeill. 
Thorsby — Thorsby Institute, N. W. Hanson. 
Thomasville — South Alabama Institute, E. S. Pugh. 
Tuscaloosa — High School, Frank Grove. 
Tuscumbia — High School, J. B. Murphry. 
Thomaston — Marengo County High School, H. D. 

Tuskegee — High School, W. B. Riley. 
Uniontown — High School, A. M. Spessard. 
Vernon — Lamar County High School, J. O. Morris. 
Wedowee — Randolph County High School, M. R. 



Partially Affiliated Schools. 

(Courses of Study Three Years in Length, Based on 
Seven Years of Elementray Work.) 

Andaulsia — High School, Howard Griggs. 
Brundage — High School, B. H. Boyd. 
Bay Minette— High School, J. F. McLain. 
Clayton — High School, T. H. Purcell. 
Greenville — High School, C. B. Gamble. 
Geneva — High School, Oscar Hyatt. 
Marion — High School, C. C. Johnston. 
Sheffield— High School, W. F. Puckett. 
Stevenson — Auston College, J. K. Stone. 
Cuba— High School, P. W. Williams. 
Eutaw — High School, A. F. Jackson. 
Headland — High School, W. S. Sconyers. 
Slocomb — High School, G. M. Veazy. 
Opp— High School, W. L. Hicks. 
Midway — High School, S. W. Hixon. 





There are in connection with the College and in 
successful operation, two literary societies: the Philo- 
mathic and the Franklin. They are provided with 
handsome halls, where they meet every Saturday even- 
ing for declam^ation, debate and other things pertain- 
ing to the interest of the societies. Besides these 
weekly meetings, each society holds during the season 
three public m.eetings: two for debate and one for 
declamation. The latter is arranged as a part of the 
Commencement exercises, and each society gives a 
medal for the best declam^ation. The medalists for 
1910-11 were as follows: 

J. 0. WILLIAMS Clanton, Ala. 

R. K. HOOD Roanoke, Ala. 

The two societies unite in publishing a college 
annual, which is earnestly commended to the support 
of the alumni and other friends of the College. 

These literary societies are regarded as valuable 
aids to the student in forming a literary taste, in 
affording opportunities for practice in debate, and in 
obtaining a knowledge of parliamentary rules. All 
students in the College are required to join and attend 
one of the societies. The initiation fee, payable but 
once, in each society is one dollar, and the annual dues 
are the same. 



By the co-operation of the Executive Committee 
of the Birmingham Baptist Association, young min- 
isters are given work in the destitute places of the 
Association. Besides this, the care of churches in the 
suburbs of Birmingham and at adjacent points is 

The ministerial students meet Tuesday evenings 
for the purpose of studying and analyzing Scripture 
texts, and for the discussion of matters of interest and 
profit to themselves. A series of lectures by leading 
ministers and Christian workers is given, and is of 
great benefit to the class. 

Y. M. C. A. 

For the development of spirituality among the 
students, a large and flourishing Y. M. C. A. is main- 
tained. The Bible Study and Mission Study Classes, 
conducted under the auspices of the Association, to 
the student seeking to develop a well-rounded charac- 
ter are of great assistance. This organization not only 
brings to the young men the vision of the worldwide 
missionary movement, but also furnishes a centre 
about which may crystallize the spiritual life of the 
entire student body. 


All students are urged and encouraged in every 
way to attend the Sunday Schools of their respective 

Special arrangements are made from year to year 
to insure the attendance of all students, 



The management of the College, desirous of en- 
couraging wholesome athletics and of giving to the 
student proper recreation, has had the ground south 
of the main college building graded and prepared for 
games of ball. 

Alumni and other friends who realize the value of 
physical exercise and the necessity of bright and 
happy surroundings are urged to make immediate 
gifts to the athletic fund of the College. It is our 
purpose to make the lives of our boys not only useful, 
but bright and cheerful. 


A contest is held annually, in which most of the 
colleges of Alabama take part, known as the Alabama 
Oratorical Contest. 

The winner of the inter-society College Contest 
for 1910-11 was Roy K. Hood, of Roanoke, who 
also represented the College in the State Intercollegiate 

In making preparation for this contest, the 
Faculty have decided: 

1. That the final hearing for choice of represen- 
tative in the Alabama Oratorical Contest shall be in 
the chapel annually, on the Friday before Thanks- 

2. That into this competitive hearing shall enter 
at least three students from each of the two literary 

3. That the societies choose their representatives 
three weeks before the date set for the hearing. 

4. That the College give $25 in gold to the win- 
ner in the contest held on the Friday before Thanks- 




The next session begins on Tuesday, the 12th of 
September, and continues nine scholastic months, 
the annual Commencement occurring on Wed- 
nesday, May 22nd. The session is divided into two 
terms, the second term beginning January 29, 1912. 
The exercises are suspended for about ten days at 

Students are urged to be present at the opening 
of the session and to return promptly after the holi- 
days. The delay or loss of even a few days is often a 
great hindrance to the future progress of the student. 
Paircns are particularly requested to co-operate with 
the Faculty to the end that all students shall remain 
in College before the Christmas recess and the close 
of the session until all exercises have been concluded. 


Every applicant for admission arriving in the city 
is required to report promptly at the College for 
registration. To be admitted he must be of good 
moral character; if he has been a student of another 
institution, he must present satisfactory evidence of 
good moral conduct while there; and he must undergo 
such examination as will satisfy the Faculty that his 
character and attainments will justify his admission. 

Howard college ^3 

Then, after arranging with the Treasurer for his ex- 
penses for the term, he is required to matriculate at 


The student is examined and classified according 
to his advancement in each of the several subjects he 
may wish to study. Great care is exercised that 
no one may enter higher than his previous training 
and present attainments will justify. All new stu- 
dents must appear before the Committee on Classi- 
fication of New Students before entering any classes. 


A student is allowed to select the courses of study 
that will best qualify him for his life's vocation. The 
Faculty, believing in the necessity and utility of a 
broad and liberal education, will always encourage a 
complete course. To this end, the right is reserved 
to prescribe the studies of students in any case where, 
in the wisdom of the Faculty, it seems necessary. 
The student is expected to adhere throughout the 
session to the course selected. 

Every one is required to have at least fourteen 
recitations a week. Eighteen recitations a week 
are regarded, in the experience of the Faculty, as suf- 
ficient for the average student, and even for the stu- 
dent of greatest capacity. To undertake more than 
these means a class of work unsatisfactory to the pro- 
fessor and the student, and the result may be failure. 
Hence, no student is allowed to carry more than 
eighteen recitations a week. 




All expenses are payable strictly in advance at the 
beginning of each term, and must be settled for within 
ten days after opening of each term. 

When a student leaves College before the close of 
the term, board may be refunded, but no fees; and 
tuition will be refunded only when resignation from 
College is caused by ill health, certificate of which 
must be presented from a physician. 

No reduction in board or tuition is allowed for 
absence of less than four weeks. 

Remittances should be made to the Treasurer by 
registered letter, money order, or New York exchange. 

The expenses in detail are as follows: 

Tuition. — Tuition in all departments is J?30.00 a 

Board. — Board is ^60.00 per term for all students. 
Students lodge in the dormitory and take their meals 
in the College dining hall. Great care is exercised in 
the selection and preparation of the food. The dining 
hall is in charge of a competent and worthy matron. 
The dining hall closes December 21st and opens 
January 1st for students returning for the new year. 

Room, fuel and lights, ^10.00 a term. The rooms 
of students are furnished with the most approved 
styles of iron bedsteads, provided with wire-woven 
springs. Tables, chairs, mattresses and other articles 
of necessity are provided by the College. Every stu- 
dent, however, is required to bring a pair of blankets 
or comforts, sheets and pillow cases. When he re- 
tires from the College, he may remove them as a 
portion of his baggage. 

Incidental Fee. — An incidental fee of J55.00 per 



term is charged every student. No exceptions are 
made. This fee is required for fuel, repairs, and the 
incidental expenses of the College. 

Physical Culture Fee. — Each student pays ^2.50 
a term as a Physical Culture fee. This fee is charged 
to promiote the practice of wholesome exercise and 
proper athletics. 

Library Fee. — Each student pays ^1.25 a term to- 
ward the maintenance and development of the Library. 

Laboratory Fees. — Students in the Chemistry 
classes are required to pay a fee of $5.00 for chemicals 
used in the laboratory. Students in Physics pay $2.50 
per year for the use of apparatus. 

Cost of Uniforms. — Arrangements have been 
made by the Faculty with a responsible firm, whereby 
cadets can secure uniforms, made of the best material, 
West Point regulation style, at a cost of not exceeding 
$16.00 per suit. While all students in the Cadet 
Corps are required to purchase uniforms, yet they 
cost less than citizens' suits of the same quality, and 
are most durable. Therefore they diminish rather 
than increase the student's expenses at college. 

Incidental Expenses of the Student. — In addi- 
tion to the above named expenses, the student will 
need a small amount of money for stationery, books, 
laundry, etc. But the Faculty would impress 
upon parents and guardians that students need little 
money beyond what is advertised in the College 
catalogue; and parents are advised to limit the 
amount of pocket change allowed their sons. 

When requested to do so, the Treasurer will act 
3S fiscal guardian of students, granting only such sums 
to them as may be needed. Nothing contributes more 



to the demoralization of the young man at college 
than a well-filled purse for private use. 

Not infrequently complaint is made because of 
the extravagance of a student at college, as if the in- 
stitution were responsible for the amounts sent from 
time to timie by parents or guardians. The actual 
college expenses are stated in the catalogue; and if 
parents or guardians are lavish in their gifts of money 
to their sons or wards, they should not hold the 
college responsible. 


It will be seen from the above specifications that 
board, tuition, and required fees cost the student in 
the boarding department: 

Per term ^108.75 

Per session 217.50 

Students not boarding in the College: 

Per term.._._ ^ 38.75 

Per session 77.50 

A discount of 10 per cent, is given on all fees, 
board excepted, where two or more students come 
from the same family. This discount is allowed only 
on condition that all bills are paid in advance. 

The foregoing expenses are as low as it is possible 
to make them and yet insure efficient work and first- 
class accommodations. To lower the expenses further 
would mean to lower the standard of work and the 
character of accommodations. It is purposed, on the 
contrary, to raise these without increase of expense to 
the students. No one who understands the impor- 
tance of the right kind of education would prefer 
cheapness to thoroughness. It is the purpose of the 


management to give full "value received" for every 
cent charged. Howard's mission is to make men, not 
money — to protect its students from the ruinous 
habits of vice and dissipation, and to develop their 
mental, moral, and physical possibilities into strong 
harmonious characters. 


Through the generous kindness of Rev. Allen 
Smith, Mr. and Mrs. D. H. Marbury, and other 
friends of Marbury, Alabama, a room in Montague 
Hall has been well and comfortably furnished as the 
headquarters of Missions in Howard College. There 
young men who will become missionaries meet, study, 
and plan for the great work of their lives. 


The sons of active ministers are given one-half 
their tuition free. 


Young men studying for the Gospel Ministry, 
who come duly approved by their churches and in- 
dorsed by the Board of Ministerial Education, are 
admitted free of charge for tuition. They are charged 
for board and fees the same as other students. 

Ministerial students must, at matriculation, pay 
the dues required at entrance, or make satisfactory 
arrangements for the same with the Board of Min- 
isterial Education. The Faculty will assum.e no 
risks on deferred payments. 

The Board of Ministerial Education will assist 


worthy young men from Baptist churches in Alabama 
in paying their expenses at College. 

They must conform to the following regulations; 

1. Moral. — In addition to being a member in 
good standing of a Missionary Baptist Church, the 
beneficiary must bring the indorsement of his church, 
expressing their belief that he is called of God to 
preach the Gospel. 

2. Financial — The object of the Board is to help 
only those who need help; therefore, it refuses to con- 
tribute anything to a student who has resources of his 
own. The Board very earnestly asks that the 
church and association giving indorsement of a brother 
signify at the same time their purpose to render him 
financial aid to the extent of his necessities or their 

3. Education. — The Board requests all benefi- 
ciaries hereafter to be prepared for the Freshman 
Class in at least two subjects before entering Howard 

Young men needing aid should write to one of the 
Officers of the Board of Ministerial Education. 

W. M. Blackwelder Birmingham, Ala. 


J. A. Hendricks Birmingham, Ala. 

Secretary and Treasurer. 

Friends of the College will confer upon the insti- 
tution a great favor, and will aid the cause of Chris- 
tian education, if they will send the President or the 
Secretary the names and addresses of young men who 
may be led to enter Howard College. 

The constant co-operation and sympathy of all 
interested in higher education are earne3tly invokedt 



For catalogue and general information, address 
the President or the Secretary of the Faculty at East 
Lake Station, Birmingham, Ala. 


For Master of Arts; 

Charles Cleveland Hasty (B.A., 1907.) 
Thomas Cleveland Jester (B.A., 1910.) 
William Mitchell Pitts (B.A., 1910.) 

For Bachelor of Arts; 

Judson Matthews Cook. 

John Alexander Deaver. 

Joseph Eugene Embry. 

Edwin White Hagood. 

Roy Keith Hood. 

Marion Washington Mims. , 

Joseph Gregory Pinson. 

Walter Lee Porter. 

James Mercer Rogers. 

Lewe Horatio Sessions. 

Bunyan Smith. 

William LaFayette Thomas. 

James Wesley Vann. 

Ben Hill Walker. 

Michael Vann White. 

For Bachelor of Science; 

Bennie Oliver Bentley. 
Jesse Walter Letson. 




Craddock, A. B. Tallapoosa 

Haggard, E. M Chattanooga, Tenn. 

H asty , C. C Marengo 

Jester, T. C Tallapoosa 

Pitts, W.M _ Montgomery 


Acker, J. R _ Talladega 

Alexander, L. C Lake Charles, La. 

Ash, J . E _ St. Clair 

Aycock, E. M. _ Colbert 

Bacon , H . H Jefferson 

Bentley, U. C _._.„ Jefferson 

Bentley, W. C Jefferson 

Bentley, B. O Jefferson 

Berry, E. J Franklin 

Blackwelder, W. D Jefferson 

Blake, W. C Jefferson 

Bledsoe, W. P Dallas 

Bolen , A . A Clarke 

Boy ki n , B . L Etowah 

Brantley, O. W Jefferson 

Buzbee, H. H., Jr Walker 

By rd , J . B _._ ._ J efferson 

Carson, W. H __ Jefferson 

Causey, O. S Washington 

jChapman , J . P Geneva 

Compton , P. G '. .....Marengo 

Connell, J. S _„ Jefferson 


Cook, J. M..._ Jefferson 

Cook, C. W Jefferson 

Cook, H. L...- Choctaw 

Cook, J. S. _.- Choctaw 

Cowen, S .0. _ Cowan, Ten^ 

Crowe, L. F Etowah 

Crull, A. _ _ Jefferson 

Davis, J. A..._ „ Jefferson 

Day, E. F Dallas 

Dean, J. E Jefferson 

Deaver, J. A Blount 

Duke, J. F... Etowah 

Dunlap, E. H Autauga 

Dunsmore, G. I._ Chilton 

Elliott, H -._ Etowah 

Ellis, C Conecuh 

Embry, J Jefferson 

Forman , O. G _ St .Clair 

Forman, M. W....._ St. Clair 

Fullington, E. B Etowah^ 

Gallant, C. G..._.- Etowah 

Gallant, W. F Etowah 

Garnett, S. N Morgan 

Garrett, H. D Covington 

Gary, C. M .Barbour 

Gibson, S. B Morgan 

Gilbert, J. H Talladega 

Gilder, C. K Walker 

Gilmer, H. B Choctaw 

Glass, A. F Jefferson 

Glover, W _- Geneva 

Greer, O. W Jefferson 

Griffin, C. H Cullman 

Gwin, J. W..._._ Jefferson 


Hagood, E. W _ Conecuh 

Hand, T. E „ Randolph 

Harris, G.... _ Jefferson 

Hasty, C. B _ Marengo 

Hayes, H. W Jefferson 

Haynes, E. E Clay 

Hester, C. H. Autauga 

HilI,W.C Jefferson 

Hilliard, M. E Jefferson 

Hoffman, M. A Barbour 

Hollingsworth, J. E., Jr Jefferson 

Hood, R. K Randolph 

Hood, S. L _..„ St. Clair 

Hubbard, W. C Escambia 

Huff, J. A., Jr Colbert 

Isbell, J. F Jackson 

James, W. K. E „ Sumter 

Jirels, C. L Calhoun 

Johnson, G. E Marshall 

Jones, F. M Jefferson 

Kelley, R. B., Jr Jefferson 

Keyton, A _ _ Houston 

Kingry, C. B Montgomery 

Laird, J. F Jefferson 

Lanier, M. W Coosa 

Laney, E. E Tallapoosa 

Leckie, C. J Jefferson 

Lee, A. S Morgan 

Letcher, C. W Autauga 

Letson, J. W Walker 

Lett, P. W Monroe 

Little, G. C Etowah 

Magnan, C. G Chambers 

Mathews, F. M „_ Jefferson 


Mathis, A. T. „ Morgan 

McBride, J. L Mobile 

McCary, W. H...- _ Jefferson 

McCary, J. F..._ Jefferson 

McCord, C Jefferson 

McCorquodale, J CI arke 

McEachern, L Barbour 

McFarlin, C Jefferson 

McLaren, H. L _ Worcester, Mass. 

McPhaul, J. S Jefferson 

Milf ord, J . J _...Dekalb 

Milican, G. D Worcester, Mass. 

Mills, H. F. „ Tuscaloosa 

Mills, H. T „ Tuscaloosa 

Mims, M. W _ Chilton 

Mims, W. J „ „._ ...Chilton 

Monroe, R..._ _._ Jefferson 

Motley, G. D., Jr Etowah 

MuUins, W. N Chilton 

Noone, W. P ^.Worcester, Mass. 

Oliver, E. I Tallapoosa 

Olive, F...-.- Jefferson 

Parker, E _ Clay 

Pearson, E. Walker 

Pickens, J. D Lawrence 

Pinson, J. G. Jefferson 

Porter, W. L. Jackson 

Prestwood, A. V _ __ „Covington 

Pruitt, L. M..._.. ^ Jefferson 

Raiford, A. T _ Jefferson 

Reid, J. A „ Franklin 

R igel 1 , W. R Geneva 

Riley, W. E Covington 

Riley, R, M. - :.... .Covington 


Rogers, J. M „ Houston 

Rountree, B. F „ Conecuh 

Routon, H. C „ Crenshaw 

Russel 1 , J . H Morgan 

Schimmel, W. J Jefferson 

Scott, E. A „ Shelby 

Sessions, L. H Dale 

Smith, R. D Tuscaloosa 

Smith, B Rockmart, Ga. 

Smith, V. A Jefferson 

Smith, T. F Jefferson 

Smith , N H ouston 

Smyly, T. W Marengo 

Sorrell, S. Tallapoosa 

South, W. D Jefferson 

Stephenson, J. W. Hale 

Stivender, J. C Hale 

St odghi 1 1 , J . R . , J r J efferson 

Swindall, A. C. „ Jefferson 

Taylor, J. K Yadkinville, N. C. 

Tisdale, W. C Conecuh 

Thomas, C. P Jefferson 

Thomas, W. L Tal lapoosa 

Thompson, M Jefferson 

Thompson, J. D Bullock 

Thompson, S. A Butler 

Thornberry, J. P Jackson 

Vann, J. W _ Jefferson 

Vann, E. P _ Jefferson 

Vann, D. C..._. Jefferson 

Vann, R. K Jefferson 

Vick, J. P „ Jefferson 

Walker, W „ Jefferson 

Walker, B. H, ,. „ Jefferson 


Watson, V. H _ _.„ _ Calhoun 

Weaver, H. T „._ Jefferson 

Weaver, W. J „ _ Jefferson 

White, M. V „ Jefferson 

Williams, J. O Chilton 

Wood, N. C..._ Jefferson 

Wood, J. M Jefferson 

Wyatt, T. C _ _ „ St. Clair 

Wyatt, R. L _ St. Clair 

Yeargan, A. C...- Jefferson 




Colonel William A. Berry ..„ Commandant 


Captain J. M. Roge'rs Military Adjutant 

Captain T. C. Jester Academic Adjutant 

Lieutenant M. V. White Sergeant Major 

Sergeant H. H. Buzbee, Jr Quartermaster Sergeant 


Sergeant C. H. Griffin Drum Sergeant 

Corporal C. B. Hasty First Corporal 

Corporal W. J. Schimmel „ Second Corporal 


Sergeant J. C. Stivender _...._ Color Sergeant 

Corporal B. F. Rountree First Corporal 

Corporal E. E. Haynes_ Second Corporal 


Captain M. W. Mims _ _ Captain 

Lieutenant B. O. Bentley - First Lieutenant 

Lieutenant E. W. Hagood.- Second Lieutenant 

Sergeant W. K. E. James - First Sergeant 

Sergeant J. W Gwin „ Second Sergeant 

Sergeant P. W. Lett Third Sergeant 

Sergeant E. J. Berry Fourth Sergeant 

Sergeant J. O. Williams _ Fifth Sergeant 

Corporal W. C. Bentley _ First Corporal 

Corporal J. R. Stodghill Second Corporal 

Corporal J. F. I shell _ Third Corporal 

Corporal J. E. Ash Fourth Corporal 

Corporal C. B. Kingry.._ _ Fifth Corporal 



Captain B. H. Walker _.._ Captain 

Lieutenant L. H. Sessions First Lieutenant 

Lieutenant R. K. Hood „ Second Lieutenant 

Sergeant J. R. Acker ..._.... First Sergeant 

Sergeant H. H. Bacon....„ _._._ _._ Second Sergeant 

Sergeant T. W. Smyly _..._ Third Sergeant 

Sergeant W. J, Mims Fourth Sergeant 

Sergeant H. S. Sorrell Fifth Sergeant 

Corporal G. D. Motley, Jr First Corporal 

Corporal H. B. Gilmer Second Corporal 

Corporal E. P. Vann _._ Third Corporal 

Corporal N. C. Wood _ Fourth Corporal 

Corporal W. R. RigelL. Fifth Corporal 


Captain J. W. Vann _...._. Captain 

Lieutenant W. L. Porter First Lieutenant 

Lieutenant VV.H. Carson ...Second Lieutenant 

Sergeant J. S. Cook First Sergeant 

Sergeant J. M. Wood Second Sergeant 

Sergeant R. B. Kelly, Jr _ Third Sergeant 

Sergeant M. A. Hoffman Fourth Sergeant 

Sergeant C. L. Jirels _......_ Fifth Sergeant 

Corporal J. P. Thornberry _._._.. ..First Corporal 

Corporal A. T. Mathis _ ..Second Corporal 

Corporal W. J. Weaver _.Third Corporal 

Corporal J. K. Taylor _ ..Fourth Corporal 

Corporal J. A. Keyton „ Fifth Corporal 




*J, T. Barron, A.M., M.D., Practitioner, Surgeon 

C. S. A Marion 

*T. Booth, Merchant _Selnna 

*W. S. Blassengame, A.M Texas 

*W. L. Moseley, Teacher Dallas County 

*H. W. Nave, Attorney Perry County 

*M. M. Weissinger, A.M., M.D ^....Florida 

*S. A. Williams, A.M Montgomery 


F. Abbott, Jeweler _ Arkansas 

G. D. Johnston, General C. S. A., State Sena- 
tor _ „_Tuscaloosa 

*L. A. Moseley Dallas County 

*R. A. F. Packer, A.M., M.D Wilcox County 

W. H. Smith, Professor _ Tennessee 


*J. J. Freeman Greene County 

*H. C. Hooten, A.M Georgia 

*J. F. Hooten „ _Macon, Ga. 

*H. C. King, Lawyer, Colonel C. S. A _ „ 

„ Memphis, Tenn. 

*R. J. Yarrington, A.M., Editor Montgomery 

* Deceased. 




*J. S. Abbott, Minister of the Gospel Texas 

*W. Wilkes, A.M., D.D., Minister of the Gos- 
pel ■ Sylacauga 


G. W. Chase, Professor of Music Columbus, Ga. 

W. D. Lee, A.M., Lawyer, Planter, and State 

Commissioner Greensboro 

*P. Lockett, A.M., Legislator, Judge Marion 

G. W. Lockhart, A.M., M.D Pontotoc, Miss, 

*R. A. Montague, A.M., Professor Howard Col- 
lege... - - - Marion 

J . H . Peebles Mississippi 


A. J. Seale, Minister of the Gospel Greene County 


T. C. Daniel, Lawyer .Mississippi 

'nr. S. Howard, Lawyer Macon County 

*Hugh S. Lide, Planter Sumter County 


*J. E. Bell, Minister of the Gospel... Georgiana 

*W. E. Chambliss, A.M., Minister of the Gos- 
pel Mississippi 

*L. B. Lane, Jr.. killed in C. S. Army 

„ Marengo County 

W. A. May, Planter _ - Sumter County 

*W. Howard, A.M., D.D., Pastor Dallas, Texas 




J. C. Fester, Minister of the Gospel Mississippi 

*S. R. Freeman, D.D., President of Howard 

College Jefferson, Texas 

Z. G. Henderson, Minister of the Gospel Georgia 

J . L. H unter Mississippi 

G. C. Mattison „ 

*W. Phelan, Lawyer, killed in C. S. Army Marion 


*C. C. Cleveland. Planter Dallas County 

A. S. Hinton, Planter Perry County 

T. M. Marbury, Planter Coosa County 

*Wm. N. Reeves, D.D., Minister of the Gospel 

- Eufaula 

J. C. Wright, D.D., Minister of the Gospel, Oxford 


W. L. Armstrong, Lawyer Florida 

D. M. Reeves, D.D., Minister of the GospeL. . 

Johnstown, N. Y. 

S. R. Shepard, Lawyer Bibb County 


B. B. McKenzie, A.B., Civil Engineer, Lumber- 
man Dunham 

*M. D. Robinson, A,B., Farmer Benton 

*J. M. Turnbow, B. S., killed in C. S. Army 


*J. B. Hawthorne, A.M., D.D., Minister of the 
Gospel Richmond, Va. 

* Deceased. 



A. W. Brassfield. A.B.. Forkland 

*S. C. Cook, Sr., A.B.. Captain C. S. A., Law- 
yer :. — Camden 

*J. P. Hubbard, A.B., Lawyer, Circuit Judge -...Troy 

R. J. Lide, A.B., Planter Cariowville 

J. A. Chambliss, A.M., D.D., Pastor Orange, N. J. 

A. J. Hollman, A.B., Druggist, Carroll County, Miss. 
*W. G. Johnson, A.M., Lawyer, Captain C. S. A. 

_ Marion 

J. B. Shivers, A.M., Lawyer, Captain C. S. A., 

Probate Judge Marion 

Wm. L. Pagan, A.M., Teacher, Captain C. S. A. 

_^ _ Marion 

R. S. Harkness, B.S., Planter Texas 

R. S. Harkness, B.S., Planter Texas 

*J. H. George, B.S., M.D., Captain C. S. A., Linden 
*N. S. McGraw. B.S., Major C. S. A., Lawyer, Selma 

*J. F. Burns, A.M., Captain C. S. A., Planter, 

Legislator - Burnsville 

♦J. T. Caine, A.B., Planter Uniontown 

T. B. Cox, A.M., Captain C. S. A., Lawyer 

„ Macon, Ga. 

J. L. Dupree, A.M., Captain C. S. A., Planter, 

Macon, Miss. 

J. W. Friend, A.B Greene County 

W. T. Hendon, A.M., Lawyer, Colonel C. S. A., 

Teacher, Planter Marion 

*A. P. Hinton, A.B., Captain C. S. A., Planter 


*E. P. Kirkland. A.B., Minister of the Gospel 
Greene County 

* Deceased. 



*T. ?A. Lenoir, Captain C. S. A Cahaba 

R. A. Massey, A.M., Evangelist Hale County 

*J. M. McKIeroy, A.M., Lawyer, State Superin- 
tendent of Public Instruction, Trustee How- 
ard College Anniston 

*L. B. Robertson, A.B _ ^Oxford 

*P. A. Rutledge, A.B., Lieutenant, killed in C. S. 

Army Marion 

H. Snell, A.B., Teacher Houston, Texas 

*J. W. Taylor, A. B., Minister of the Gospel 


J. G. Dupree, A.B., Planter, Teacher, Jackson, Miss. 

J. M. Shivers, A.B., Planter „.„ Marion 

J. C. Williams, A. B., Farmer, Merchant Mobile 

*J. H. Pollard, A.B _Uniontown 

J . A. Roberts. _ _ _ Mobile 

O. H. Roberts, A.B., Aide-de-Camp C. S. A., 

Planter, _._ „_ Sallie 

*B. M.Henry, A. B., Lieutenant C. S. A., Legis- 
Seale, Ala. 

G. W. Thigpen, A.M., Professor Keachi, La. 


*W. Hester, A.B., M.D Tuskaloosa 

H. Y. Weissinger, A.B., Teacher Birmingham 


*H. Harrell, A.B., Druggist Texas 

D. P. Goodhue, A.M., Merchant Gadsden 

* Deceased. 



C S. Brown, A. M., Lawyer, Former Attorney- 
General of Alabama Birmingham 


G. I. Hendon, A.B., Insurance Agent Texas 

*T. S. Sumner, A.M., M.D New York City 

O. L. Shivers, B.S., M.D Marion 

H. C. Cooke, Druggist Kimball, Texas 


Lee Knox, A.B., Lawyer Texas 

*P. W. Vaiden, A.B., M.D Marion 

*J. H. Hendon, A.B., Minister of the Gospel Texas 


Charles M. Fouche, A.B., Secretary and General 
Manager Knoxville Foundry and Machine 
Company _.._ Knoxville, Tenn. 

T. D. Jones, A. B..„ _ „ Texas 

*E. M. Vary, Lawyer, Probate Judge „„Florida 

T. J. White, A.B., M.D Uniontown 


Z. T. Weaver, Minister of the Gospel 

_ „Barbour County 


J. M. Harrell, A.B., Lawyer„ Linden, Texas 

M. T. Sumner, A.B., Surveyor and Engineer _ 

„ .._. _ ^...Birmingham 

* Deceased. 




W. D. Fonville, A.M., Professor Mexico, Mo. 

A. P. Smith, A.B,, M.D., Probate Judge... Eutaw 

*W. W. Sanders, B.S., Minister of the Gospel 

-.- Tuskaloosa 

*F. A. Bonner, B.S., Professor Choctaw County 

W. W. Bussey, B.S., Insurance Agent 

- _ Birmingham 

A. J. Perry, B.S., Merchant Birmingham 

J. M. Dill. A.M., ,„ _ Bessemer 

. D. G. Lyon. A.B., Ph.D., D.D., Professor Semitic 
Languages and Curator Semitic Museum, 

Harvard University .Massachusetts 

J. S. Dill, A.B., D.D., Pastor Bowling Green, Ky. 

J. L. Bonner, A.B., Minister of the Gospel 

Choctaw County 


*P. King, Jr., A.B., Lawyer Atlanta, Ga. 

S. Mabry, Jr., A.B., General Agent C. of Ga. 

R. R - Eufaula 

J. A. Howard, A.B., Minister of the Gosepl Texas 

W. T. Crenshaw, B.S., Lawyer Atlanta, Ga. 

W. W. Burns, B.S., Planter „ Selma 

W. E. Brown Fort Worth, Texas 


W. M. Wilkerson, A.B., M.D. Montgomery 

. T. H. Clark, A.B., Lawyer Washington, D. C. 

* Deceased. 



J. R. Tyson, A.B., LL.D., Somtime Chief Justice 
of Alabama; District Counsel A. C. L. Rail- 
way Montgomery 


T. W. Raymond, A.M., Minister of the Gos- 
pel, President North Mississippi Presbyterian 

College....- Holly Springs, Miss. 

*W. W. Wilkerson, A.M., Judge of City Court 

_.. „._ Birmingham 

L. L. Lee, A.B., (first honor). Farmer Marion 

C. L. Winkler, A.B., (second honor). Lawyer, 

_.South Carolina 

John Trotwood Moore, Jr., A.B., Author 

^Columbia, Tenn. 

J. W. Ponder, A.B., Merchant Opelika 

J. D. Gwaltney, A.B _ Rome, Ga. 

*B. F. Colly, Jr., B.S., Planter, Lawyer Florida 

W. H. Cooper, B.S., Planter Calhoun County 

*J. M. Herring, B. S., Planter Springville 

H. P. Brown, L.B., Lawyer _..- Texas 

W. F. Hogue, L.B., Lawyer Marion 

M. T. Sumner, Jr., L.B., Civil Engineer 

_ Boligee, Ala. 


W. Y. Dill, A.B. (first honor), Druggist, Birmingham 
P. T. Hale, A.B., D.D. (second honor), Min- 
ister of the Gospel, Sec. Baptist Education 

Comm. of Kentucky Louisville, Ky. 

W. S. Lott, A.B., Merchant Meridian 

* Deceased. 


P. M. Johns, B.S., Merchant, Planter. 

- - - ^Bullcxk County 

L. C. Allen, B.S., Lumber Dealer „.Shreveport, La. 

J. W. Connells, B.S., Editor „ Dakota 

J. M. Foster, A.B., Lawyer Tuscaloosa 

B. H. Abrams, A.B., Insurance Agent, Atlanta, Ga. 

C. F. V/oods, A.B., Lawyer Meridian, Miss. 

J. T. Moncrief, B.S., Merchant Birmingham 

S. W. Welch, B.S., Physician, Trustee of the 

College _._._ Talladega 

H. F. Smith, A.B., Manager Pratt Gin Com- 
pany Houston, Tex, 

S. O. Hall, A. B., Minister of the Gospel Virginia 

H. Briggs, A.B., Principal Public School, Co- 
lumbia „ ^.Columbia 

*A. W. McGaha, A.B., D.D., Pastor .„ Waco, Tex. 

N. S. Walker, A.B., Planter Tallapoosa County 

J. M. McCord, B.S., Minister of the Gospel 

_ East Lake 

*C. W. Knight, B.S., M.D _ _„Snow Hill 

H. D. Lyman, B.S., People's Savings Bank and 

Trust Co „ - ._ _.Birmingham... 

W. B. Reynolds, A.B., Merchant „....Montevallo 

J. R. Sampey, A.B., D.D., LL.D., Minister of 
the Gospel, Prof, of Hebrew and O. T. In- 
terpretation, Southern Baptist Theological 
Seminary _._ Louisville, Ky. 

* Deceased. 


R. D. Palmer, A.M., M.D Birmingham 

W. H, Lovelace, A.B., Merchant Marion 

T. C. King, A.B London, England 

P. C. Drew, A.M., Minister of the GospeI..„..Florida 
W. J. Alsop, B.S., Merchant Montgomery 

B. F. Giles, A.M., Minister of the Gospel, Pres- 
ident Alabama Central Female ColIege._ 

— — Tuskaloosa 


J. G. Scarbrough, A.B., Lawyer, Los Angeles, Cal. 
O. Haralson, A.B., Manufacturer, Los Angeles, Cal. 

T. E. Lockhart, A.B., Druggist, Physician Marion 

W. M. Vary, A.B., Teacher „„Marengo County 

J. H. Foster, A.B., Superintendent Public Schools, 
— Tuskaloosa 


W.H.Smith, A.M., D.D., Assistant Secretary 
Foreign Mission Board ....Richmond, Va. 

W. B. Newman, A.M., Lawyer Franklin, Tenn. 

G. W. Macon, A.M., Ph.D. (first honor). Some- 
time Professor Mercer University, Dean 
Howard College 1908-1910, Professor of Biol- 
and _ Birmingham, Ala. 

J. M. Quarles, A.B. (second honor), C.E., M.D., 
— Healing Springs 

W. L. Sanford, A.B., Merchant Sherman, Texas 

C. W. Garrett, A.B., Farmer Haleyville 

J. W. Stewart, B.S., Minister of the Gospel, 

Sometime Financial Secretary Baptist Or- 
phanage, Pastor. Birmingham 

J. M. Hudson, B.S Birmingham 




W. L. Sampey, A.B., Merchant Gadsden 

J. M. Webb, A.B., Proprietor Webb Book Co., 

-- — - Birmingham 

L. E. Thomas, A.B., Lawyer, Insurance Com- 
missioner, Banker Shreveport, La. 

*W. O. Johnson, A.B Marion 

H. R. Schramm, A.B., Minister of the Gospel, 

- Wylam 

J. W. Hurt, B.S., Merchant _ _ „ Selma 

H. C. Sanders, B.S., Minister of the Gospel, 
Teacher Marion 


C. A. Thigpen, A.M., M.D Montgomery 

William Garrett Brown, A.B. (first honor), Au- 
thor „New York City 

*W. M. Webb, A.B., (second honor) „...Brundige 

L. O. Dawson, A.B., D.D., Pastor.„...„ _Tuskaloosa 

*J. W. McCollum, A.B., D.D., Minister of the 
GospeL.„ „ __Missionary to Japan 

D. C. Williams, A.B., Teacher Rosebud, Texas 

W. W. Ransom, A.B., M.D. Birmingham 

W. L. Pruitt, A.B Midway 

*J. M. Mclver, A.B., Teacher _ Thomasville 

J. B. Adams, A.B _ _ Birmingham 

J. Gamble, Jr., A.B. , Lawyer Troy 

J. C. Lovelace, A.B Memphis, Tenn. 

J. H. Rainer, B.S., Banker..... Union Springs 

R. L. Goodwin, B.S „ ..Anniston 

F. G. Caffey, A.M., Lawyer New York 



E. W. Brock, A.M., Lawyer Butler 

W. H. McKleroy, A.B. Virst honor), Banker, 

Col. A. N. G Anniston 

*V. R. Peebles, A.B. (second honor) Vienna 

C. H. Florey, A.B., Teacher Myrtlewood 

W. H. Caffey, A.B., Passenger Agent So. Ry. 

Atlanta, Ga. 

J. M. Thonnas, A.B., Pastor Union Springs 

F. M. Thigpen, A.B., M.D .Pensacola, Fla. 

J. M. Kailen, A.B., Pastor Mobile 

R. F. Smith, A.B., Banker^ Anniston 

H. J. Thagard, A.B., Merchant Greenville 

E. C. Jones, A.B., Lawyer Selma 

L. M. Bradley, A.B., Pastor Selma 

J. H. Smart, B.S., M.D New York 

J. W. Hamner, B.S., Minister of the Gospel, 

Editor „ Alexander City 


Ray Rushton, A.M., Lawyer Montgomery 

W, W. Lavender, A.B. (first honor), Lawyer, 

County Solicitor,Member Legislature, Centerville 
T. M. Hurt, A.B. (second honor), Bookkeeper 

- - - Birmingham 

W. J, Bell, A.B., Surgeon 

.- Mt. Vernon Hospital, New York 

C. Hardy, A.B., Farmer Pine Apple 

J. A. Blanks, A.B., M.D Chicago 

J. M. Reeves, A.B,, Dentist Eufaula 

C, G. Elliott, A.M., Pastor Meridian, Miss. 

* Deceased. 


"^H. R. Dill, A.B. (first honor), Lawyer, Trustee^ 

Howard College _ Birmingham 

W. L. Chit wood, A.B. (second honor), Lawyer, 

— Tuscumbia 

G. J. Hubbard, A.B., Lawyer Troy 

S. L. Tyson, A.B., Merchant, Planter and Banker 

„ Montgomery 

W. H. Owings, A.B „ Birmingham 

J. A. McCreary, A.B., Insurance Agent, Birmingham 

L. A. Smith, A.M., Superintendent Public Schools 

„ ^Georgia 

W. H. Payne, A.B. (first honor), Merchants 

^ Camp Hill 

S. J. Strock, A.B. (second honor). Teacher, Vincent 

W. S. Herren, A.B., Merchant Dadeville 

T. S. Herren, A. B., Merchant....„ Dadeville 

R. B. Caine, A.B., Farmer _ „ Safford 

M. E. Weaver, A.B., Pastor _.„Texas 

H. H. Shell, A.B., Pastor „ Lake Charles, La. 

J. A. Thompson, A.B., Merchant „ Montgomery 

G. G. Spurlin, A.B., M.D „ __ Camden 

J. D. Heacock, B.S., M.D., Trustee of the Col- 
lege Birmingham 

V. H. Caine, B.S., M.D Safford 


T. T. Huey, A.B., Lawyer„„ Bessemer 

H. J. Willingham, A.B., A.M. (second honor). 
State Superintendent of Education Trus- 
tee of the College Montgomery 

A. G. Spinks, A.B., Pastor Headland 



J. D. Abernathy, A.B. (first honor), Superintend- 
ent Schools _ -....Elba 

S. H. Newman, A.B., M.D __ Dadeville 

*J. R. Jarrell, A.B., A.M., Pastor_ Milltown 

W. D. Hubbard, A.B.. D.D., Pastor_ ..Birmingham 

Arnold S. Smith, A.B., Pastor _ Alexander City 

R. E. Meade, B.S., C.E „ _ Birmingham 

L. L. Vann, B.S Wetumpka 

J. E. Harris, B.S., C.E...„ „ _ Birmingham 

*R. W. Huey, B. S., Vice-President Alabama Guar- 
antee Loan and Trust Co., Lawyer Birmingham 

W. B. Fulton, B. S., Dentist Birmingham 

R. J. Jinks, B.S., Merchant Dadeville 


M. E. Coe, A.M Woodlawn 

J. F. Savell, A.M., Pastor Rochester, N. Y. 

J. A. Hendricks, A.M., Professor in Howard 

College „ East Lake 

*C. B. Lloyd. A.M „ „„ Louisville, Ky. 

J. W. Willis (first honor), Pastor „ Florence 

Marcellus McCreary (second honor), M.D., Arizona 

Thomas W. Waldrop _ Birmingham 

J. E. Barnes, Pastor Marion 

J. F. Bledsoe, Teacher Deaf and Dumb Institute 

„ _ _._ ^Massachusetts 

H. C. Hurley, Pastor _ Columbus, Ga. 

J. A. Sartain Arizona 

J. R. Martin, M.D Harpersville 

W. A. Hobson, A.B., D.D., Pastor, Jacksonville, Fla. 
T. B. Nettles, Teacher Kempville 



J. R. Melton, Merchant „Pine Apple 

J. T. Collins, Lawyer „ Birmingham 

E. G. Givhan, M.D.._ Montevallo 

W. N. Spinks, Teacher-._ Tallapoosa County 

R. B. Devine, Pastor, President Judson College 

_ McKinley, Ark. 


J. F. Thompson, A.M. (first honor). Lawyer 

Solicitor of Circuit Centerville 

J. J. Hagood, A.M., Pastor Andalusia 

F. S. Andress, A.B., Lawyer _ ^Birmingham 

A.P«Bush,A.B., Merchant ,Mem. Legislature, Mobile 
Paul Carson, A.B., Lawyer and Farmer Selma 

D. P. Coleman, A.B., Insurance „„Birmingham 

J. B. Epsy, A.B., Professor, Agriclutural School, 

Abbeville _..„ _...._ Abbeville 

W. S. Eubank, A.B., Merchant _ Ensley 

H. L. Finklea, A.B „.„Birmingham 

H. G. Fulton, A.B. (second honor). Drug Busi- 
ness „ Eutaw 

H. L. Hicks, A.B., Teacher „ Modena 

E. P. Hogan, A.B., A.M., M.D., Professor, Bham 
Medical College; Supt. Hillman Hospital...._Bham 

R. B. Hogan, A.B., Clerk Post Office Birmingham 

S. P. Lindsey, A.B., Pastor Bellville 

Claude Riley, A.B., Lawyer Elba 

W. B. Slaton, B.S., Coal Operator Birmingham 

J. T. Brown, B.S., M.D Riverside 

D. J. Gantt, B.S., Clerk Treasury Department 
_.... _....- Washington 

G. A. Hogan, B.S., M.D Bessemer 

W. O. Lindsay, B.S Birmingham 

H. P. Moor, B.S., M.D. Galveston, Texas 



M. P. Reynolds. B.S., Lumber Dealer Bessemer 


J. H. Ingram, A.M., Cashier of Bank .....Lineville 

W. W, Lee, A.M. (first honor), Pastor Birmingham 

W. L. R. Cahill, A.M., Pastor South Carolina 

W. H. Altman, A.B., Merchant- _ Texas 

W. A. Brown, A.B., Merchant Los Angeles, Cal. 

T. F. Hendon, A.B., Pastor„..„ „..._Athens, Tenn. 

W. R. Meadows, Professor in Agricultural and 

Mechanical College „ „...Starkville, Miss. 

A. G. Moseley, A.B., (second honor), Pastor.„ 


Mack Stamps, A.B., Pastor „....Tuskaloosa 

A. L. Beason, A.B., Manager Patent Right 


J. F. Gable, A.B., Pastor „ Albertville 

A. G. Lowery, A.B „ - Meridian, Miss. 

R. G. Moore, A.B., Druggist Franklin, Ky. 

C. S. Reeves, A.B „..- Eufaula 

M. S. Stephens, A.B., Pastor....„...Punta Gorda, Fla. 

N. H. Carpenter, B.S., M.D _ Jasper 

E. Hinson, B.S., Lawyer, State Senator, Haynesville 

G. L. Griffin, B.S Los Angeles, Cal. 

H. E. Waltington, B.S., Timekeeper L.& N. 

R. R Birmingham 


C. B. Alverson, A.B., Bookeekper Coal City 

S. J. Ansley, A.B., A.M. (first honor). Insurance, 


J. C. Bean, A.B., Teacher Magazine Point 

W. S. Britt, A.B., M.D Eufaula 

G. Herbert, A. B., Merchant - Bessemer 


J, C. Hicks, A.B., Teacher... _ Thorsby 

Jo Johnson, A.B Woodlawn 

W. P. McAdory, A.B. (second honor), M.D., 
Trustee Howard College, Professor Birming- 
ham Medical College Birmingham 

*E. A. Jones, A.B., M.D Birmingham 

H. N. Rosser, A.B., Pastor Klamath Falls, Oregon 

D. M. Snead, A.B., Lawyer Andalusia 

R. C. Prather, A.B., M.D Girard 

R. M. Burton, B.S., Planter Minter 

B. F. Caldwell, B.S., Salesman Blocton 

A. B. Collins, B.S., M.D Kennedy 

J. W. Dossett, B.S., M.D Wilmer 

*M. L. Scott, B.S., Lawyer Birmingham 

J. Strock, B.S., Teacher Clay 

W. W. Watts, B.S., Principal of School Pollard 

J. H. Barfield, Lawyer, Assistant County So- 

licitor„ - Monroeville 

W. P. Molett, Lawyer Beaumont, Texas 


W. T. Berry, B.S., M.D _ Birmingham 

C. Cunningham, B.S., Clerk Post Office, Birmingham 

H. R. Donaldson, A.B., M.D Atlanta, Ga. 

J. W. Eubank, A.B Birmingham 

E. L. Fuller, A.B., Physician Summerfield 

J. F. Finklea, B.S., with Minor & Co Birmingham 

A. A. Hutto, A.B., Pastor Athens 

J. W. Johnson, M.D., Medical Director Volun- 

tere State Life Ins. Co., Tennessee Chattanooga 

Annie M. Judge New Orleans 




*H. E. Moss, A.B., Teacher...„ - „ Woodlawn 

F. Myantt, A,B, (second honor). Principal 

_ „ „ Columbus, Ga. 

E. C. Parker, A.B., M.D Gulf Port, Miss. 

H. T. Parker, A.B., Merchant Hammack 

J. T. Payne, A.B. (first honor) Attalla 

E. V. Smith, A.B. - Birmingham 

J. C. Smith, A.B., Teacher Evansville, Ind. 

A. J. Thames, B.S., Pastor „ _ Macon, Miss. 

T. P. Vann, Teacher „ ...Huffman 

W. V. Vines. _ -East Lake 

William Waldrop, B.S., M.D — Bessemer 

W. J. Waldrop, A.B., Clerk Court Birmingham 

J. F. Watson, A.B., Pastor Holdenville, Okla. 

W. C. Williams, A.B., Superintendent of Schools, 
_ _ Hattiesburg, Miss. 


J. E. Barnard, A.B., Pastor Cartersville, Ga. 

H. T. Crumpton, A.B., Pastor _ ^.Georgia 

J. J. Dawsey, A.B., Teacher _ - 

P. A. Eubank, A.B Ensley 

A. J. Moon, A.B. (first honor), Professor Howard 
College, some time President Society of 
Alumni, Treasurer of the Faculty....^ East Lake 
S. B. Parker, A.B. (second honor), Bookkeeper 


*W. A. Tradick, A.B., Lawyer Abbeville 

J. S. Wood, A.B., Pastor Farmersville 

C. T. Acker, B.S., M.D „ - Gadsden 

P. C. Black, B.S., Probate Judge „....- Geneva 




*W. A. Gorman, Merchant ^....Vincent 

G. F. Lindsay, B.S., Manufacturer Birmingham 

J. W. Lindsay, B.S., Contractor Trussville 

W. J. Weldon, B.S., Merchant ^..Wilsonville 

C. K. Yates, B.S., M.D Birmingham 

E. W, Daly, Veterinary Surgeon Birmingham 

J. M. Gray„ Cordova 

*C. H. Vines Vinesville 


S. H. Bennett, A.B., Pastor Goodwater 

J. R. Curry, A.B., Pastor _ Tuskegee 

M. M. Epps, A.B., Banker Goodwater 

R. L. Griffin, A.B., Druggist _Goodwater 

W. C. Griggs, A.B., Principal Henley School ,Sec. 

Ala. Educational Assn Birmingham 

J. F. Hogan, A.B., M.D Birmingham 

McD. W. Jones, A.B., Salesman East Lake 

C. B. McGriff, A.B., Farmer Columbia 

J. L. Mc Kennedy, A.B., Pastor „ Trussville 

J. W. O'Hara, A.B., Pastor (first honor), Tennessee 

J. H. Perdue, A.B., Lawyer Birmingham 

W. A. Taliaferro, A.B., Pastor Dublin, Ga. 

J. B. Tidwell, A.B., Professor Decatur Baptist 

College Decatur, Texas 

M. L. Burchfield, B.S., Merchant Searles 

N. M. Hawley, B.S., Salesman Birmingham 

F. W. McDonald, B.S., M.D ^.Birmingham 

A. W. Smith, B.S., Merchant Eutaw 

F. C. Smith, B.S.. M.D Birmingham 



W. C. Swink. B.S., Merchant Carlowville 

Miss A. E. Weatherly, A.B. (Mrs. John King), 

- .— Birmingham 

H. Witherspoon, B.S., Postmaster South Carolina 


J. A. Bagley, A.B., M.D Brookside 

H. W. Fancher, A.B., Pastor Mobile 

G. W. Hopson, Jr., A.B., Merchant Woodlawn 

O. T. Smith, A.B., Merchant Goodvv'ater 

E. M. Stewart, A.B. (first honor), Pastor 

- - Florala 

C. R. Bell, B.S., Merchant Anniston 

W. A. McCain, B.S., Pastor „ Louisiana 

A. J. McDanal, B.S Birmingham 

M. T. McGriff, B.S., Postmaster _ Columbia 

T. L. Nichols, B.S. (second honor), Teacher._ 

- -- Kembert Hill 

E. W. Rucker, Jr., B.S., M.D Birmingham 

C. H, Smith, B.S., M.D Speigners 


R. L. Daniel, A.B., Lawyer „ Ensley 

J. G. Dobbins, A.B., Pastor Orrville 

M. B. Garrett, A.B. and A.M., Graduate Student, 

Instructor in University of Wisconsin Madison 

W. R, Hood, A.B., Department of Education 

- Washington, D.C. 

R. S. Lucius, A.B., M.D „..Eutaw 

J. D. Ray, A.B., Pastor "■ Birmingham 

J. A. Smith, A.B., Merchant Lineville 

R. E. Smith, A.B., Merchant Eutaw 

T. M. Thomas, A.B., Missionary, China Iverness 

W. A. Windham, A.B., Pastor Healing Springs 



W. A. Abercrombie, B.S., Merchant Calera 

M. C. Davie, B.S., Merchant „ Blocton 

D. B. Hayes, B.S Brewton 

J. R. Mullins, B.S., Merchant i.Clanton 

L. M. Spruell, B.S., Teacher CarroIIton, Ga. 


J. L. Jackson, A.B., Pastor Hurtsboro 

W. R. Hood, A.M., Department of Education 
- Washington, D.C 

E. C. Harrisk B.S., M.D _...„..Coal City 

J. S. Hall, A.B., Pastor Missouri 

J, M. Prestwood, A.B., Lawyer _.„Andalusia 

H. P. Shugarman, A.B., M.D Birmingham 

J. K. Smith, A.B Eutaw, Ala. 

H. B. Woodward, A.B., Pastor Texas 

F. H. Watkins, A.B., Pastor Texas 

F. H. Watkins. A.B., Pastor „ „.„ Teaxs 

W. L. Yarbrough, A.B., Principal County High 

School Russellville 


J. L. Jackson, A.M., Pastor Hurtsboro 

J. K. Smith, A.M „ Eutaw 

A. M. Caine, A.B., M.D., Medical Student 
New Orleans, La. 

F. E. Chambers, A.B Eutaw 

DeWitt Faucett, A.B., M.D ...Gadsden 

R. A. Lambert, A.B., M.D New Orleans, La. 

T. V. Neal, A.B., Pastor San Antonio, Texas 

H. W. Thompson, A.B., Bookkeeper Brewtou 

J. C. Smith, B.S., M.D Mobile 

T. D. Stewart, B.L Tuskaloosa 

H. G. Laird, C.E., Surveyor Brookside 

B. F. Roden Birmingham 



P. C. Barclay, A.B _ Alabama 

*E. C. Coggin, B.S., Teacher Forest Home 

W. T. Davis, A.B., Pastor Alabama 

F. H. Farrington, A.B., Pastor.-.„ Roanoke, Ala. 

E. G. Fenn, A.B., Pastor Texas 

P. E. Gwin, A.B., M.D Bessemer 

Pauo Keeton, B.C.E., Professor, Baptist Col- 
lege.. Blackwell, Okla. 

E. R. Norman, B.S., Associate Editor Ledger 

- ^Birmingham 

J. E. Parker, B.C.E., Draftsman, Seaborad Air 

Line -— Birmingham 

J. D. Patton, B.S., Teacher Union Springs 

W. T. Patton, B.S._ Alabama 

E. P. Puckett, A.B., Graduate Student, Tulane; 

Principal Academy „„ Fayette, Mo. 

W. A. Spruell, B.S., Teacher. Brookwood 

C. P. Underwood, B.S., Teacher Birmingham 

M. B. Garrett, A.M., Instructor. Madison, Wis. 

R. A. Lambert, A.M., M.D., Asso.Prof, of Path- 
ology, Columbia University New York 


P. P. Burns, A.B., Teacher Edgefield, S.C. 

J. O. Colley, A.B., Pastor _ Birmingham 

R. C. Crumpton, A.B., Student, University of 

Chicago „ Chicago, 111. 

J. D. Dixon, A.B., Medical Student Chicago 

P. E. Gwin, A.B., M.D „ Bessemer 

T. A. Gunn, B.S., Medical Student, New Orleans, La. 
T. E. Huey, Engineer Birmingham 

* Deceased. 


*B. S. Huggins, B.S., Traveling Secretary Y. M. 

C. A Corona 

J. N. Jester, B.S., Teacher Gadsden 

H. D. Jones, A.B., Lawyer Russellville 

L. T. Reeves, A.B., Pastor „Lucerne 

J. H. Sams, A.B., Teacher Lineville 

T. M. Smith, A.B., Medical Student Louisville, Ky. 

J. T. S. Wade, Jr., A.B., Lawyer New York City 

A. J. Gross, A.B., Student_ ......Louisville, Ky. 

P. P. Burns, Professor in South Carolina Co- 

Educational Institute Edgefield, S. C. 

William A. Counts, A.B., B. R., L. & P. Co. 

_._._ Birmingham 

W. R. Hale, A. B., Teacher _ „..Belle Ellen 

J. N. Howell, A.B., Teacher Springville 

John T. McKee, A.B., S. S. Board, Baptist State 

Missions Birmingham 

Howard C. Montague, A.B., Tenn. C. I. & 

R. Co „ Birmingham 

James W. Morrow, A.B., Clerk of Probate Court 

.._._ Birmingham 

Walter T. O'Hara, A.B., Railroad Service, Talladega 

E. C. Payne, A.B., Medical Student 

University, Virginia 

F. M. Payne, A.B., Medical Student 

University, Virginia 

McCain Robinson, B.S., M.D Lowndesboro 

Albert Lee Smith, A.B., Insurance Agent, East Lake 

James A. Smith, A.B Columbia 

George M. Veazey, A.B., Teacher Wilsonville 

T. A. Gunn, A.M., Student, Tulane, New Orleans, La. 




W. A. Berry, B.S., Assistant Professor, Howard 

College, Treasurer of College Birmingham 

J. F. Brock, A.B _Healing Springs 

M. T. Davidson, A.B Kentucky 

Edward Day, B.S., Medical Student, Tulane 

University Birmingham 

J. K. Day, B.S., First National Bank Birmingham 

W. M. Duke, B.S., St. Louis Packing Com- 
pany -.. Birmingham 

F. B. Greenhill, B.S., Flour Broker Memphis 

W. A. Jenkins, A.B.. Lawyer Birmingham 

Carey McCord, A.B., Medical Student, Ann 

Arbor, Mich. Birmingham 

J. W. Partridge, A.B., Pastor Russellville 

S. J. Russell, B.S Bessemer 

V.L.Powell, A.B., Clerk Anniston Land Co...Anniston 
W. Wessinger, Jr., A.B., Medical Student, 

Tulane University Birmingham 

W. P. Wilks, A.B., Seminary Louisville, Ky. 

A. L. Smith, A.M _ Birmingham 

Austin Crouch, A.M., Pastor Dallas, Texas 


J. H. Adkins, A.B Akron 

David Bryan, A.B., Pastor Cuba 

L. P. Burns, A.B Selma 

Jesse A. Cook, A.B., Pastor Demopolis 

Clayton E. Crossland, A.B., Oxford Univer- 
sity_ England 

L H. Dykes, A.B.. Principal School Eldridge 

H. H. Hagood, A.B Gadsden 

Charles Hasty, B.S. Grad. Student Howard College 



W. S. Hendrix, A.B., Graduate Student, Cor- 
nell University _.. 

W. L. Henson, A.B., Pastor „Anniston 

Ira L. Jordan, A.B., Seminary Louisville, Ky. 

A. P. Longshore, B.S „ Columbiana 

A. E. Page, A.B., Anti-Saloon League, Montgomery 

K. W. Smith. B.S _ Eutaw 


Anderson, O. T., A.B., „ Kentucky 

Banks, J. T., B.S., Teacher Jackson's Gap 

Bell, W. T., A.B., Graduate Student, Massachusetts 

Bradley, L. C, A.B., Editor News Tuscaloosa 

Caffey, H. W., A.B., Teacher Leeds 

Cook, J. E., A.B., Seminary Louisville, Ky. 

Cooper, D. C, Jr., B.S „ _.„ _ Oxford 

Craddock, A.B., B.S Birmingham 

Darden, W. A., A.B Seminary, Louisville, Ky. 

Davis, J. H., B.S., Medical Student. Mobile 

Dean, T. P., A.B Birmingham 

Inzer, J. C, A.B., Teacher „SpringviIle 

Jacobs, E. P., B.S Scottsboro 

Leftwich, L., A.B., County Superintendent 

Education _ - - Lineville 

McCormick, S. D., A.B., Principal Draketown 

Academy _ - Georgia 

Prescott, J. A., A.B., Manager Remington Type- 
Writing Company _ Montgomery 

Smith, VV. W., A.B _Lanett 

West, T. M., A.B Union Springs 

Wood, W. O., A.B .Birmingham 

W. S. Hendrix, B.A., A.M., Instructor in 

Romance Languages University of Illinois 

A. B. Craddock, B.S., M.S Birmingham 


J. R. Hudnall, B.A., Medical College, Birmingham 

J. C. Hutto, B.A., Graduate Student Univer- 
sity _ ' Missouri 

E, D. McAdory, B.A., Student Medical Col- 
lege - Birmingham 

M. E. Nettles, B.A., Law Student, University, Ala, 

B. A. Sellers, B.A., Teacher Vinegar Bend, Ala. 

J. S. Ward, B.A., Graduate Student, University 

„ _... Alabama 

J. T. Williams, B.A..... Louisville, Ky. 

C. T. Rogers, B.S., Teacher Newton, Ala. 


John C. Dawson, A.B., A.M., Prof. Howard Col- 
lege.- Birmingham 

Jas. Roy Hudnall, A.B., A.M., Medical Student, 
„._..!! _ Birmingham 

Jasper C. Hutto, A.B., A.M., Graduate Student, 
University of Missouri Missouri 

Emmiett Lee"^ Barlow, A.B., Pastor Alabama 

Wm. W. Burns, Jr., A.B., Medical Student, 
N. O _ Louisiana 

Sim.eon B. Gibson, A.B., Graduate Student 
Baylor University Texas 

Hugh ^G. Grant, A.B., Graduate Student, Har- 
vard University Massachusetts 

E. Martin Haggard, A.B., Instructor Howard Col- 
lege..... Birmingham 

Jas. D. Jackson, A.B.,, Lawrence County, Alabamia. 

Thos. C. Vester, A.B., Graduate Student, Howard 
College, Adjutant Birmingham 

Howard F. McCord, A.B Birmingham 

Wrn. D. Ogletree, A.B. Alabama 

Wm. Michael Pitts, A.B., Graduate Student, 
Howard College Birmingham 

Wm. L. Seymore, A.B., Southern Baptist Theo- 
logical Seminary Louisville, Ky. 

J. Jewelle Wooten, B.S., Instructor, School of 
Blind Baltimore, Md. 





T. F. Bledsoe M.A. 

W. Gary Crane D.D. 


S. H. Lockett M.A. 

I. B. Vaiden M.A. 

J. H. DeVotie D.D. 

R. C. Burleson D.D. 


R. Holman D.D. 

LewisCadwallader, LL.D. 

P. H. Mell LL.D. 


A. J. Battle D.D. 

E. B. Teague D.D. 


W. C. Cleveland DID. 

J. J. D. Renfroe D.D. 

Crawford H. Toy LL.D. 

J. B. Hawthorne D.D. 


B. Puryear LL.D. 

W. S. Webb _.D.D. 

J. H. Foster _.,D.D. 


A. B. VVoodfin D,D. 

VV. R. Boggs, Jr M.A. 

George B. Eager D.D. 


J. E. Chambliss ...D.D. 

T. M. Bailey D.D. 


J. M. Frost _D.D. 

J. M. Phillips „.D.D. 

W. H. Williams D.D. 

J. E. Willett „..„.LL.D. 


A. C. Davidson D.D. 

W. E. Lloyd_ „..„D.D. 

G. W. Thomas LL.D. 




George M. Edgar LL.D. 
O. F. Gregory D.D. 

S, W. Averett LL.D. 

J. C. Wright D.D. 

D. L Purser D.D, 

R. J. Waldrop M.A. 

B. H. Crumpton. D.D. 


W.Wilkes D.D. 

J. S. Taylor D.D. 

W. C. Bledsoe D.D. 

W. G. Hix M.A. 


H. M. Wharton D.D. 

B. F. Giles M.A. 

G. W. Macon M.A. 


W. H. Young Ph.D. 

P. T. Hale D.D. 

H. R. Pollard LL.D. 

J. P. Shaffer D.D. 


W. C. Bitting D.D. 

J. A. French D.D. 

A. W. McGaha D.D. 


J. S. Dill D.D. 

A. B. Goodhue LL.D. 

J. E. Massey LL.D. 


Lyman W. Ray D.D. 

W. H. Smith D.D. 

Fred D. Hale D.D. 

W. H. Payne A.M. 

H. J. Willingham A.M. 


D. M. Ramsey D.D. 

J. B. Graham A.M. 

John O. Turner A.M. 


W. G. Curry D.D. 

L. O. Dawson _...D.D. 

R. G. Patrick D.D. 

S. J. Ansley A.M. 

J. R. Jarrell A.M. 


W. A. Hobson D.D. 

J. H. Foster D.D. 


J. L. Thompson D.D. 

C. S. Blackwell D.D. 

E. P. Hogan A.M. 

L. L. Vann A.M. 




J. R. Sampey „LL.D. 

W. J. E. Cojc D.D. 

J. W. McCoIIum D.D. 


P. V. Bomar_ D.D. 

R. J. Holston A.M. 

A. J. Moon._.- M.A. 


W. B. Crumpton D.D. 

W. M. Blackwelder.„D.D. 
J. M. Shelburne..L.H.D. 


Arthur Yeager LL.D, 

W. D. Hubbard D.D. 

Edward Brand L.H.D. 


D. P. Bestor LL.D. 

John R.Tyson LL.D. 

Rev. Cecil V. Cook, D.D. 

Rev. Richard Hall D.D. 

JudgeN.D.Denson LL.D. 



By Rev. JOHN R. SAMPEY, D.D., LL.D., 

(Howard, 1882) 

Professor in the Southern Baptist Theological 


In August, 1833, the Alabama Baptist State Con- 
vention, at a thinly-attended meeting, resolved to 
found a school for the education of young ministers. 
It was deemed best to combine manual labor with 
mental cultivation. In 1834 a farm of three hundred 
and fifty-five acres, within a mile of Greensboro, was 
purchased for ^6,390, payment to be made in three 
annual installments. At a meeting of the State Con- 
vention in 1835 the agents reported that $12,000 had 
been subscribed for the Manual Labor School. The 
Trustees of the institution announced to the Con- 
vention of 1836 the attendance of fifty students. 
By formal resolution the Convention declared that 
the chief aim in founding the school was ''the im- 
provement of the ministry of our denomination." 
The financial panic of 1837, together with internal 
disorder and dissensions in the Manual Labor School, 
so discouraged the State Convention that at an ad- 
journed session in December, 1837, it ordered the 
sale of the property to meet an indebtedness of 
$7,000. The balance of $2,000 was appropriated to 
ministerial education. 

In Rev. Thomas Chilton's admirable Report on 
Education, presented to the Alabama Baptist State 



Convention in 1849, may be found a brief history of 
the founding and early life of Howard. We quote the 
first two paragraphs: 'The incipient steps toward es- 
tablishing Howard College were taken by the Alabama 
Baptist State Convention, at its regular annual 
meeting in Talladega, in November, 1841. At that 
time it was resolved to establish a college of a high 
character; a plan for its endowment was proposed; 
an agent was appointed; Mlarion, Perry County, was 
selected as its location; a Board of thirteen Trustees 
was appointed to control said institution, to whom 
all subscriptions were to be made payable, and by 
whom, when they should become a corporate body, 
all property of the institution should be held." 

In January, 1842, the school was opened, with 
Prof. S. S. Sherman, a graduate of Bowdoin College, 
and more recently a tutor at Tuskaloosa, as Presi- J 
dent and sole teacher. Nine small boys, meeting in 
a modest wooden building, formed the original 
student-body over which the accomplished and wise 
young master presided. The number of students rose 
to thirty-one before June, 1842. 


The Board of Trustees announced to the State 
Convention in 1842 that a charter for Howard Col- 
lege had been obtained, and proposed a plan for en- 
dowing a Professorship of Theology with $20,000. 
The convention approved the plan, and two years 
later the entire amount had been subscribed. During 
the session of 1842-3 Mr. Sherman was reinforced by 
Prof. S. Lindsey and an assistant. Prof. A. A. Con- 
nella and Jesse Hartwell were added to the Faculty 
during the session of 1843-4. 

In 1844, just as Rev. J. H. DeVoite was com- \ 


mencing a campaign for the further endo\VTnent of 
the Howard, the college building was destroyed by 
fire. Through the earnest efforts of the students, aided 
by the citizens, the library and the physical and astro- 
nomical apparatus were saved. New grounds were 
purchased for j551,500 and a better building, erected 
at a cost of $11,500, was ready for occupancy in 1846. 

During the earlier years of its history Howard was 
not strictly a college, but only a preparatory school, 
advancing students through the Sophomore year. 
During the session of 1846-7 a Junior class was 
formed, and on the 27th of July, 1848, four young 
men were graduated with the degree of Bachelor of 
Arts, and three with that of Bachelor of Science. 

During the session of 1847-8 there were only two 
theological students in Howard. At the close of the 
session Dr. Jesse Hartwell resigned as Professor of 
Theology, and Rev. T. F. Curtis, of Tuskaloosa, was 
elected to the chair. During the session oi 1848-9 
there were six ministerial students in the College, an 
increase which the Board noted with much satisfac- 
tion, and the total enrollment rose to one hundred and 
forty-five. There were now six regular instructors, 
besides a pupil who assisted in the teaching. Presi- 
dent Sherman was building wisely, and the Baptist 
people were justly proud of their twin schools at 


On the first of January, 1852, Professor Curtis, 
who had previously notified the Board of his purpose 
to resign, was succeeded by Rev. Henry Talbird, of 
Montgomery. Before the close of the session of 
1851-2, Professor Sherman, who had presided over the 


fortunes of the College from its foundation, informed 
the Trustees of his intention to sever his connection 
with the school at the end of the session. Noah K.- 
Davis, a gifted scholar and teacher, took Professor 
Sherman's chair of Natural Sciences, and Dr. Talbird 
was chosen as President, a position which he filled with 
great acceptance until the war interrupted the work 
of the College. Dr. Talbird then donned the uniform 
of a Confederate soldier and went to the front. 

During the session of 1852-3 the total enrollment 
of the students was one hundred and forty-eight, of 
whom fourteen were in the Theological Department. 


On the night of October 15th, 1854, the College 
building was burned to the ground. President Talbird 
had inspected the building, and all the students had 
retired for the night. About midnight the cry of 
"Fire!" was heard. Already the flames, which seem to 
have originated on the basement floor, were sweeping 
up the wooden stairway, cutting off all escape to the 
students on the upper floors. 'The faithful janitor, 
Harry, a slave belonging to President Talbird, was the 
first to be aroused by the fire. He flew up the stairs 
with lightning speed, through flame and smoke, and 
showed his devotion to the students by rushing to 
each door of the rooms occupied by the sleeping in- 
mates, and apprising them of their peril. Coming 
frequently into contact with the flames, the heroic 
negro abated not his haste or determination to arouse 
the inmates of each room. When the circuit had 
been made, poor Harry sprang for his life from a high 
window and fell to the earth in an unconscious con- 
dition, his cllothes almost consumed by the fire, and 


his hair and eyebrows burnt away. The faithful slave 
was soon a corpse — he had given his life for others." — 
(Riley's History of ike Baptists in Alabama.) The 
students of Howard and nnennbers of the Alabama 
Baptist Convention united in erecting a monument 
in the cemetery at Marion to the heroic janitor. 
Only one student lost his life through the fire, but 
two professors and about ten students were more or 
less seriously injured, most of them from having to 
jump to the ground from the upper floors. The ap- 
paratus, cabinets and libraries in the building were a 
total loss. Howard College was left with a building 
lot, old notes on endowment estimated at 5^40,000, 
and new subscriptions, obtained in the summer of 
1854 by Rev. Z. G. Henderson, amounting to some- 
thing over ^10,000. 


In this season of calamity the friends of the 
Howard rallied to its support. Marion led in the 
good work. Dr. J. T. Barron, a member of the first 
graduating class of the College, gave a better lot for 
the new building, and the citizens of Marion sub- 
scribed liberally for the erection of these buildings. 
Rev. J. H. DeVotie accepted the positiohn of financial 
agent for the College, and within a year raised ^40,000 
for new buildings and additional endowment. Prof. 
Noah K. Davis drew the plans for the three new 
buildings, which, when completed, became the home 
of Howard College until its removal to East Lake 
in 1887. 

In 1856 Rev. Washington Wilkes, one of the first 
graduates of the College, succeeded Rev. J. H. De- 
Votie as financial agent. Early in 1857 the Board of 



Trustees reported that the total endowment fund of 
Howard was $95,528.21. The chapel and one of the 
dormitory buildings was then ready for occupancy. 
During 1857 Rev. Z. G. Henderson added to the per- 
manent fund of the College J^8,000. In the report 
for 1857, the Board for the first time mentioned the 
name of Mr. Jere H. Brown, of Sumter County, who 
did so much for the Howard within the next three 
years. They tell us that Mr. Brown had promised to 
support six theological students. Within two years 
the number of ministerial students rose from seven 
to twenty-one, of whom Mr. Brown was supporting 
twelve. Rev. W. S. Barton, the financial secretary 
for 1858, reported to the Board 5^47,000 in conditional 
subscriptions. It was agreed that none of these 
subscriptions would be binding unless 5^100,000 should 
be raised. During the session of 1858-9 there were 
twenty-four students for the ministry in Howard. 
Howard College has had only one Jere H. Brown. 
Blessings on his memory! 


Early in the Civil War President Talbird became 
Colonel of the Forty-first Alabama Regiment. The 
attendance of students fell off until only two pro- 
fessors were retained in the College — A. B. Good- 
hue and D. B. Sherman. In 1862 General E. D. 
King, of Marion, died. Dr. B. F. Riley does not over- 
state the value of his services when he says: "It is 
not too much to say that the denomination of the 
State is more indebted to General E. D. King for the 
successful establishment and maintenance of its two 
shcools than to any other." 

In May, 1863, the Confederate authorities made 


application for the use of the Howard buildings for 
hospital purposes. The request was granted, and 
the exercises of the College were suspended until 
after the war. In 1865 the Federal soldiers occupied 
the building as a hospital. Against the earnest and 
repeated protest of the Trustees, one of the dormi- 
tories was appropriated to the use of the freed negroes. 
As was foreseen, this resulted in serious damage to 
the building. The property of the College was held 
under libel for confiscation by the United States 
Marshal, but was subsequently released. 


In the fall of 1865, the College was opened for 
students, with a Faculty consisting of Professors A. B. 
Goodhue, E. Q. Thornton, and Tutor D. P. Good- 
hue. Dr. Talbird declined to accept the office of 
President. Shortly after the meeting of the State 
Convention in November, 1865, Dr. J. L. M. Curry 
yielded to the entreaty of the Board, and became 
President of the Howard until the close of the session 
of 1867-8. He labored against untold difficulties 
arising from the impoverished condition of the peo- 
ple of Alabama. The crops in 1866 were almost a 
failure, so that he could do little to provide funds 
for the institution. In the face of the financial de- 
pression, the ladies of Marion spent nearly J55600 for 
repairs and improvements upon the buildings and 

During the first three sessions after the war the 
attendance of students in the Howard was small. In 
1867-8 there were only fifty names on the roll. 

After Dr. Curry's resignation. Professor Thornton 
was made the administrative head of the school. His 


brief administration of one year was eminently suc- 
cessful in increasing the attendance, one hundred and 
fifteen names appearing on the roll. At the close of 
the session he gave up the presidency, retaining, how- 
ever, his chair in the College. Rev. Samuel R. Free- 
man, who was graduated from the Howard in 1855, 
was elected President of the College in 1869. He 
met the highest expectation of. his friends during the 
two years he held the place. The attendance rose in 
1869-70 to one hundred and eighty-four. There was a 
considerable falling off the following year. . . 


In the catalogue for 1869-70 appeared for the first 
time the name of Thomas J. Dill as Professor of 
Greek and Latin Literature. For more than a 
quarter of a century this great teacher gave to Howard 
College service of the first order. Hundreds of young 
men in a score of States revere his memory. 

When Dr. Freeman gave up the presidency in 1871, 
retaining for a short time the position of Professor of 
Theology, the Trustees called Colonel J. T. Murfree, 
who was already known to the people of Alabama as 
an excellent organizer, disciplinarian, and instructor, 
to become President of Howard College. For sixteen 
years he filled the office with great ability, and it was 
the wish of the alumni and other friends of the Col- 
lege that he should preside over its fortunes as long 
as his strength would allow. He resigned in 1887, 
when the Convention decided to remove the Howard 
from Marion to East Lake, 

The first sepious effort to endow Howard College 
after the war had its origin in connection with the 
Centennial of American Independence. The subject 



of endowment came before the Alabama Baptist State 
Convention in 1875, and it was agreed that the Cen- 
tennial among Alabama Baptists should be celebrated 
by. raising an endowment for -Howard College. It 
was suggested that it was practical to secure as much 
as one dollar from every Baptist in the State. A 
•Central Centennial Committee, consisting of one 
member from each district association in the State, 
was appointed, and Rev. J. J. D. Renfroe, D.D., was 
chosen as general agent to superintend the movement. 
He went over the State making speeches in the in- 
terest of the College, and did -much to advertise the 
school among the Baptists everywhere, but the plan 
was foredoomed to failure, as far as fmanciai results 
were concerned. Wealthy Baptists were prompt to 
comiC forward with one dollar each, when they ought 
to have put hundreds and thousands into the en- 
dowment. The agent gave a year of self-sacrificing 
toil to. the cause of education, and those who are 
familiar with the situation before and after 1876 
think the year bore good fruit in many directions. 
But Howard had no endowment at the close of the 
Centennial campaign. 

From 1876 to 1878 W. D. Fonville was Professor 
of Mathematics and Natural Philosophy. During the 
sessions of 1877-9 J. M. Dill taught Chemistry and 
Natural History. In the fall of 1876 Lewis T. 
Gwathmey came to teach Mathematics and Modern 
Languages. He was a teacher of the first rank and a 
Christian gentleman of exalted ideas. He was stricken 
with a fatal attack of fever in the summer of 1881. 
Colonel W. R. Boggs served as Professor of Chem- 
istry, etc,, from 1879 to 1881. Colonel A. F. Redd 
succeeded Professor Boggs in 1881, and Professor 



A. D. Smith took the place of the lamented Gwathmey. 
The Faculty for the last six years at Marion consisted 
of J. T. Murfree, Thomas J. Dill, A. F. Reid, and 
A. D. Smith, together with a teacher of the Prepara- 
tory Department. 

The attendance of students in 1871-2 was one hun- 
dred and thirty-five. It fell to eighty-eight in 1879- 
80. The average attendance for the last sixteen years 
at Marion was one hundred and twelve. 

In 1884 Howard College was sold, the property 
being bought in by certain friends of the school. This 
step was taken in order to settle forever the question 
of free tuition for persons holding ante-bellum cer- 
tificates of scholarship. 


The State Convention in Birmingham In 1886 
tendered its thanks to Colonel J. B. Lovelace and Dr. 
W. W. Wilkerson for their wisdom and generosity in 
securing the title to the College property and dedi- 
cating it to the Convention. Now that the Conven- 
tion had a title to Howard College, unincumbered, it 
was deemed wise to proceed at once to raise an ade- 
quate endowment. Pledges amounting to 556,600 
were made by the mem^bers of the Convention in a few 
minutes, and the enthusiasm ran high. This was on 
Saturday afternoon, July 17, 1886. On the following 
Monday night Dr. E. B. Teague introduced a resolu- 
tion looking to the removal of Howard College to the 
neighborhood of Birmingham. After much earnest 
discussion, on Tuesday morning the resolution inviting 
bids from land companies for the removal of the Col- 
lege was adopted. A committee of five was appointed 
to receive bids and report back to the next meeting 



of the Convention. Dr. G. A. Nunnally, appointed 
fiscal agent, raised in cash $2,172.97 and in subscrip- 
tions for permanent endowment about $14,000. 
Partly owing to the discussion of removal, the attend- 
ance at Howard fell off a little during the session of 
1886-7, and there was a deficit of $1,632.29 for the 

At the State Convention in Union Springs in July, 
1887. there was a spirited debate over the question of 
removing the Howard from Marion. Several bids 
were reported from land companies. It was finally 
decided that the College should be removed, and a 
prudential committee of thirteen was appointed to ex- 
amine the various bids, with power to accept the bid 
which promised most for the future of the College. 
The subscription of the East Lake Company and 
others co-operating with them amounted to an esti- 
mated total of $170,075, most of which consisted of 
donations of land at the inflated prices then prevailing 
in and around Birmingham. This bid was ultimately 
accepted by the prudential committee, and the Col- 
lege opened at East Lake in October, 1887. 

Meantime the boom at Birmingham had collapsed, 
and men found if difficult to redeem their pledges in 
money. Moreover, but little had actually been sub- 
scribed apart from the donations of land. It was with 
great difficulty that $8,000 could be got together to 
erect two temporary wooden buildings for the school 
by October 1st. 


Professors Dill, Smith, and Giles came with the 
books and fixtures to East Lake, and Professors 


Macon and Waldrop were added to the. Faculty. 
Prof. Robert Frazer, LL.D., having declined its presi- 
dency, Dr. J. T. Dill was elected Chairman of the 
Faculty for the session of 1887-8. He discharged the 
duties of the office in a most creditable manner. 

In 1888 one of the noblest sacrifices ever made for 
* Howard College was the act of Mr. and Mrs. iFelix 
Wood, of Woodlawn, Ala., who, to save the institu- 
tion, mortgaged their home for ^2,050. Such acts as 
this are the causes of life and prosperity for the insti- 
tutions of Christianity. 

Prof. J. L. Johnson, LL.D., of the University of 
Mississippi, was elected by the Board in 1888 as Presi- 
dent of the Howard, but he declined the call. Late 
in the Summer of 1888 the position was tendered to 
Rev. B. F. Riley, who accepted, and at once went to 
work to -secure students for the approaching session. 
The presence of yellow fever in the State greatly hin- 
dered the new President, so that the enrollment for 
the year was only one hundred and forty-three. Dr. 
Riley maintained a close supervision over the student- 
body. He soon became known as a rigid disciplinarian 
and diligent canvassing agent. Early in 1889 Rev. 
D. L Purser succeeded Dr. Shaffer as financial agent, 
and secured about ^32,000 in notes for the erection of 
a perm.anent building. During the summer of 1889 
Mrs. Tart, of Livingston, Mrs. Etheridge of Avon- 
dale, and other ladies, furnished new beds and bedding 
for the Howard Dormitory. Dr. Riley and two of his 
colleagues went all over Alabama during the vacation, 
canvassing for students, and they had their reward in 
the increased attendance. 

At Selma, in November, 1889, the Baptists of tlie 
entire State rallied nobly to the support of their Col- 


lege, pledging $14,415.51 for the new buildings. The 
Convention of 1889 was remarkable for the restoration 
of harmony in the ranks of the denomination. The 
number of students during the session of 1889-90 was 
one hundred and seventy, and during the following 
session it rose to two hundred and six, a larger number 
than h^d ever. before been matriculated at the Howard. 
The main, building was completed in the spring of 
1891. . ' 


. ., In JunQ, 1892, Howard College celebrated its semi- 
centennial, when addresses were delivered by Rev. 
J. B. Hawthorne, D.D., General George D. Johnston, 
Prof. D. G. Lyon, and others. In the summer of 1893 
Dr. Riley accepted a professorship in the University 
of Georgia. Rev. A. W. McGaha, an alumnus of the 
Howard, was cliosen as President of the College. Dr. 
! McGaha found the College deeply in debt, owing to 
I the failure of many subscribers to meet their notes to 
the building fund. 

^ IDuring the session of 1893-4 one hundred and 
i fifty-two students were enrolled, nineteen of whom 
were graduated in June, 1894. The College grounds 
were improved in appearance by the voluntary work 
of the students, who dug up trees and stumps, and 
made the graded walks through the campus. A gra- 
cious revival of religion swept through the College, 
under the preaching of Rev. L. O. Dawson and Rev. 
J, H.. Foster, all the students in the barracks e.xcept 
one. being converted. 

In the summer of 1895 Prof . G. W. Macon ac- 
cepted a call to Mercer University. Mr. S. J. Ansley 
was selected to assist Professor Dill in Latin and 


Greek, and in 1900 he was chosen Professor of Greek/ 
Upon Dr. Dill's retirement in 1901, Professor Anstey 
was elected to the chair. of Latin, while holding the 
professorship of Greek. After several years of faith- 
ful and successful service for the College, Professor 
Ansley retired by reason of ill health. 

In June, 1896, Dr. McGaha declined reelection as 
President, and Prof. A. D. Smith was made Chairman 
of the Faculty for the year 1896-7. Drs. B. D. Gray 
and P. T. Hale and Rev. W. A. Hobson took the 
field in the interest of the Howard, and soon rasied 
in cash j^8,000. But the debt of the College, allowing 
liberally for assets, was ^26,000. 


Prof. A. D. Smith resigned his chair in Howard at 
the close of the session of 1896-7. Prof. F. M. Roof 
was made Chairman of the Faculty, and Edwin H. 
Foster was elected Professor of English. Edgar P. 
Hogan, a recent alumnus of the Howard, was chosen 
Professor of Natural Sciences, and he was, until 
June, 1906, Chairman of the Faculty and Command- 
ant. In 1898 Professor Edward Brand, a graduate of 
the State College of Kentucky, was added to the 
Faculty; and in August, 1906, he was elected Chairman 
of the Faculty. 

A committee, appointed by the State Convention 
in December, 1897, to ascertain the value of the land 
and buildings, reported that the buildings and fixtures 
were worth about ^30,000, and all the lands, originally 
put at over $100,000, were now worth about $8,105.20. 
If a purchaser could have been found for the College 
property in 1897, the institution would not have 


been able to meet its indebtedness with the proceeds 
of the sale. 

The Faculty of Howard College now came to the 
rescue and were successful in their management of 
affairs. The State Convention at Opelika in 1898 
decided to come to the relief of the brave Faculty. 
Through the labors of a committee, consisting of B. D. 
Gray, A. C. Davidson, F. M. Roof, and D. L. Lewis, 
the entire debt of Howard College was paid in full on 
the 14th day of July, 1899. D. L. Lewis, of Syca- 
more, Alabama, led the givers, though others gave 
liberally. He also aided his colleagues of the com- 
mittee in securing large contributions from men of 
means. It began to look as if the spirit of Jere H. 
Brown had come back to earth again. 

Meantime President Roof and the Faculty con- 
ducted the discipline and instruction with great 
faithfulness and good success. In June, 1902, Presi- 
dent Roof voluntarily retired from the presidency, 
after five years of excellent work. Rev. L. O. Dawson 
was elected President later on in the same month, but 
declined the office. At the State Convention in New 
Decatur, June, 1902, steps were taken to improve the 
charter of the College, and nearly $2,000 was sub- 
scribed toward paying the salary of the incoming 

In 1901 Allen J. Moon, a graduate of Howard 
College and some time student in the University of 
Virginia, was chosen Professor of Greek and Latin, 
In 1902 G. W. Cunningham, an alumnus of Furman 
University, was put in charge of English and Philos- 
ophy, and the next year John C. Dawson, who grad- 
uated from Georgetown College, was elected to the 
chair of Modem Languages. The year before M. B. 


Garrett, an A. M; of Howard College, was added to 
the teaching corps. Mr. Garrett, having resigned in 
1905, Mr. J. W. Vardaman, a graduate of the Uni- 
versity of Alabama, was chosen principal of the Acad- 
emy, and Mr. D. F. Stakely, an alumnus of Mercer 
University, and Mr. Albert Lee Smith, Howard, '05, 
were added to the Academy teaching force. In -May, 
1905, Prof. G. W. Cunningham, having been offered 
a scholarship in Cornell University, was granted ;leave 
of absence, and J. A. Hendricks, A.B., Howard Col- 
lege, and some time special student in Columbia Uni- 
versity, New York, was appointed Acting Professor 
of English and Philosophy. 


Since the fall of 1902 A. P. Montague, LL.D., has 
presided over the fortunes of Howard. The Trustees 
counted themselves happy to be able to secure the 
services of a trained and experienced educator, who 
had demonstrated in other States his ability to cope 
with difficult situations. Since Dr. Montague's con- 
nection with the Howard the grounds have been much 
improved in appearance, a substantial stone wall has 
been placed in front of the campus, additions have 
been made to the Faculty, the roll of students has been 
increased from one hundred and twenty to two hun- 
dred and seven. Renfroe Hall, a commodious brick 
dormitory, has been erected and furnished at a cost 
of ^18,000, and the Baptists of the State have con- 
tributed nearly ^5,000 a year to current expenses. 
President Montague threw himself into the work of 
canvassing for students and raising money with such 
unremitting zeal that he seemed at one time about to 
break down his health. The friends of the College 


rejoice in his recovery, and stand ready to follow his 
leadership in promoting the interests of the Howard. 

A substantial, tasteful, and convenient brick build- 
ing was erected in 1905, at a cost of $10,000, with 
special reference to the immediate needs of the Li- 
brary and for the accommodation of classes. 

By action of the Trustees, this building bears the 
name of Montague Hall, in memory of Mrs. May 
Christian Montague. 

At a meeting of the Alabama Baptist State Con- 
vention, held at Sheffield in July, 1905, it was resolved 
that an effort be made to raise an endowment, the 
General Education Board of New York having agreed 
to give $25,000, if the Baptists and others of Alabama 
would raise $75,000. The work began soon after the 
adjournment of the Convention, and by the middle of 
April, 1906, the sum of $75,000 had been promised;and 
bonds given by subscribers. The tim.e for payment 
runs through a period of five years. 

It is of extreme importance that this endowment 
be paid and that a much larger sum be raised. To ac- 
complish the work of a modern, progressive college, 
Howard m.ust have a great endowment, and that right 

In May, 1906, Prof. E. P. Hogan, who had for 
years faithfully served the College as Professor and 
Chairman of the Faculty, resigned to practice medi- 
cine, and Prof. Edward Brand was chosen Chairman 
of the Faculty. In May, 1907, Dr. Brand was elected 
Dean of the Faculty and Prof. J. A. Hendricks^v^as 
elected to a full professorship. At the same time 
A. H. Olive, a graduate of Wake Forest College, 
N. C, and later a graduate student of Cornell Uni- 
versity, New York, was elected Professor of Chem- 


istry and Biology. In 1908 Assistant Professor Albert 
Lee Smith severed his connection with the College to 
enter into business with his father, Prof. A. D. Smith, 
and Mr. W. A. Berry, a recent graduate, was chosen 
to succeed him. 

In May, 1908, the College was fortunate in se- 
curing the services of Dr. George W. Macon as Dean 
and Professor of Biology. The condition of Pro- 
fessor Brand's health had made it necessary that he 
resign the deanship and seek leave of absence from 
the duties of the chair of Mathematics. 

Dr. Macon returns to his Alma Mater after dis- 
tinguishing service in Mercer University, Georgia, ex- 
tending through a period of thirteen years. 

At the same time Assistant Prof. Wm. A. Berry 
was confirmed in the position which he was filling 
temporarily; Earle Broadus Fowler, a graduate of 
Wake Forest College and a graduate student in the 
University of Chicago, and, at the time of his election, 
Professor of English in the Women's University at 
Raleigh, N. C, was elected Professor of English, 
Professor Cunningham having resigned to accept a 
position in Vermont; and J. W. Norman, a graduate 
of Mercer University and a graduate student in Har- 
vard University, was chosen to fill the chair of Mathe- 



The buildings and appointments of the College 
represent an expenditure of ^85,000. The friends of 
Christian education have donated over two hundred 
acres of land, described below. More than one-half 
of this land lies around Birmingham; some of it is 
to-day desirable building property, and most of it is 
rapidly enhancing in value with the development of 
Birmingham, Woodlawn, and East Lake. 

The Alabama Baptist State Convention, with a 
unanimous vote, offers the College yearly the interest 
on $100,000 at six per cent., or $6,000; this to continue 
until the permanent endowment of the institution has 
been increased by this amount. 


College Campus, 

Volume 306, page 527— In block 94, East Lake 
Land Company to Alabama Baptist State Conven- 
tion, lots 26, 27, 28, 29, 30, 31, 32, 33, in block 94; 
lots 8, 9, 10, 11, 12, 13, 14, 15, in block 94. 

Volume 142, page 257 — In block 95, Ruhama 
Academy to D. I. Purser, agent, lots 9, 10, 11, 12, 13, 
14, 15, 16; lots 27, 28, 33, 34, 35. 

Volume 144, page 139 — H. F. Wood to Alabama 
Baptist State Convention, lot 36, block 95, 

Volume 194, page 258 — M. B. Wharton and wife 



to Alabama Baptist State Convention, lot 26, block 95. 

Volume 142, page 248— W. A. Williams to Ala- 
bama Baptist State Convention, lot 18, block 95. 

Volume 144, page 123 — East Lake Land Company 
to D. L Purser, trustee, all of block 96, containing 
3 49-100 acres. 

Volume 144, page 123 — East Lake Land Company 
to D. L Purser, trustee, parcel of land containing 
56 51-100 acres. 

Volume 403, page 390— E. B. Tuck to Howard 
College, lots 6, 7, 8, block 94, East Lake. 

Volume 417, page 251— T. V. B. Moor to Endow- 
ment of Howard College, lot 1, block 4. Clifton 

Property in Jefferson County. 

Volume 144, page 137— John T. Reed, Sr., Presi- 
dent Lake Superior Land Company, to Alabama 
Baptist State Convention, the S. W. H of the N. W. 
H of S. W. H of Sec. 2, T. 17, R, 2. W., containing 
10 acres. 

Volume 144, page 141 — R. W. Beck to Alabama 
Baptist State Convention, lot 22, block 122, East 

Volume 144, page 144 — Merritt Ellard to Alabama 
Baptist State Convention, lots 15 and 16, block 4. 
East Lake. 

Volume 144, page 148— W. H. Harrell to Alabama 
Baptist State Convention, lots 5 and 6. block 65, 
also lot 5, block 65. 

Volume 144, page 149 — J. W. Tate to Alabama 
Baptist State Convention, lot 2, block 74, East Lake. 

Volume 144, page 152— A. N. Lacy to Alabama 
Baptist State Convention, 2H acres near East Lake. 


Volume 144, page 154— John McDonald to Ala- 
bama Baptist State Convention, one acre near East 

Volume 171, page 562— J. W. Tate to Alabama 
Baptist State Convention, lot 2, block 74, East Lake. 

Volume 218, page 481— G. W. Harrell to Alabama 
Baptist State Convention, lots 13 and 14, in block 1 
in J. N. Miller's plat in the N. E. }4 of S. W. ^, S. 
34, T. 17, R. 3 W., according to map recorded. 

Volume 251, page 476 — F. M. Wood to Alabama 
Baptist State Convention, lot 13, block 2, Woodlawn. 

Volume 142, page 241— Z. A. Parker and wife to 
D. L Purser, trustee, lot 18 of the survey of Vaun, 
Henry, Parker, and others in block 24 of said survey. 

Volume 142, page 255—0. W. Wood and wife to 
D. \. Purser, trustee; begin at the N. E. corner inter- 
section of Parker Street and railway of E. L. R. R., 
thence north 30 degrees 22' W. along Parker Street 
205 feet; thence N. E. and parallel with the E. L. 
R. R. 138 feet to an alley; thence south 25 degrees 
east along west side of said alley 212 feet to the north 
side of right of way of E. L. R. R.; thence southwest 
along north side of said right of way to the point of 
beginning, S. 21, T. 17, R. 2 W. 

Volume 144, page 126— R. S. Edwards and wife 
to D. L Purser, trustee, lot beginning at the west 
boundary line of the M. S. Truss land and at the 
southeast corner of Tobias Zophy's lot, which was 
conveyed to said Zophy by J. H. Frazier and wife, 
thence north 140 feet, thence at right angles 100 feet, 
thence at right angles 140 feet, 100 feet to a point of 
beginning, in Sec. 23, T. 16, R. 1 W. 

Volume 176, page 9— Felix Montgomery and wife 
to D. I. Purser, trustee, beginning at northeast corner 


of the S. E. H of the N. E. M of Sec. 12, T. 17, R. 
2 W., 5 acres. 

Volume 176, page 11 — Walker Land Company to 
D. I. Purser, trustee, block No. 11 (H), 12 36-100 
acres; also lots 1, 2, 3, 4, 5, 6, 14, 15, 16, and 17, block 
B, all near East Woodlawn. 

Volume 306, page 528 — John T. Hood to Alabama 
Baptist State Convention, lot 14, block 2, Woodlawn. 

Property Outside of Jefferson County. 

Volume 35, page 448, Tuscaloosa County — R. S. 
Cox to D. I. Purser, financial agent, N. E. 34 of N. E. 
M Sec. 5, T. 19, R. 12 W. 

Volume 40, pages 161 and 162, Morgan County — 
John C. Orr to D. I. Purser, trustee, N. E. H of N. E. 
H of N. W. M, Sec. 12, T. 7, R. 4 W., being 10 acres 
more or less. 

Volume 40, pages 163 and 164, Morgan County — 
Also W. yi of N. E. M of N. E. M of Sec. 35, T. 6, 
R. 5 W. 

Volume 142, page 263 (Rec. Jefferson County land 
in Shelby County) — A. B. Waldrop and wife to D. I. 
Purser, financial agent, 10 acres land lying in the 
S. W. corner, of N. W. 34 of N. E. M, Sec. 6, T. 19, 
R. 1 W. 





A Brief History of Howard College.. ._.„ 127 

Academy 55 

Academic Officers 94 

Affiliated Schools, 1911-1912 74 

Alabama Baptist Educational Commission..- 5 

Alumni of Howard College 98 

Alumni Trustees _ 4 

Board of Trustees 3 

Bryan Scholarship 66 

Calendar...- _...._ _....- 2 

Candidates for Degrees, 1911 89 

Cecil Rhodes Scholarship 66 

College Honors 65 

Committees of the Board of Trustees 4 

Committees of the Faculty _ 10 

Courses of Study and Degrees 59 

Degrees „.„ 66 

Entrance Requirements..-.- 11 

Faculty 7 

General Information 68 

Location 68 

I ncidental Advantages _.. 68 

Personal Attention of Professors 69 

Religious Culture - _ 69 

Special Care for Young Boys..- 69 

Sickness... _ „ „ 70 

Buildings.. _„ 70 

The Library... 70 

Government _ 72 

To New Students..-.- „ „ 73 

Grading and Examinations.. 64 

Honorary Degrees „ 124 



Information Concerning Entrance, Tuition, 

Board, etc..._ _ - ^ 82 

The Scholastic Year _ 82 

Matriculation - 82 

Classification _._ — - - 83 

Selection of Studies ..._ -._.„ 83 

Expenses - 84 

Sumnriary of Expenses -. . 86 

Mission Room ._._ 87 

Sons of Ministers _ _ -. 87 

Students for the Ministry 87 

Lectures to Ministerial Students.._._. 54 

List of Students _ 90 

Officers of the Cadet Corps -.. 96 

Organization „ _ _ -..- 21 

Property of Howard College - 145 

Regulations ._ - 67 


English _„ - _- _..- ^ 22 

Latin „ 27 

Greek _ _ 29 

German - 32 

Romance Languages _ 35 

History and Economics _._.„ „..._ _ ^% 

Bible _ „ 40 

Philosophy and Education - 43 

Mathematics _ 45 

Physics „ - 47 

Chemistry 49 

Biology... 52 

Society of Alumni... _._._ -...- 6 

Student Organizations _ 79 

Literary Societies 79 

Ministerial Class .._ _ - 80 

Y. M. C. A 80 

Sunday-school Classes „ 80 

Athletics 81 

I ntercollegiate Contest 81 

Schedule of Recitations _ 62 

Birmingham Medical College 

and College of Pharmacy 


Fifteenth Annual Session Begins September 29th. 

THE College building is a large modern building, constructed ac- 
cording to the most approved architectural designs for the teach- 
ing of Medicine and Surgery. Commodious and well equipped 
Chemical, Bacteriological, Anatomical, Histological and Pathological 
Laboratories are provided. The Hillman Hospital, one of the largest 
hospitals in the South, adjoins the college building. Dissecting and 
Pathological material abundant. Medical and Surgical Clinical advan- 
tages unsurpassed. Large corps of professors and instructors who are 
specialists in their departments. 


B.L. WYMAN, A.M.. M.D., LL.D., Dean 
Professor of Neurology and Clinical 
Medicine; Visiting Physician to 
Hillman Hospital. 
J. D. S. DAVIS. M.D.. LL.D.. 
Professor of Principles and Practice of 
Surgery and Clinical Surgery; Visit- 
ing Surgeon to Hillman Hospital. 
Professor of Surgical Anatomy and Clini- 
cal Surgery; Visiting Surgeon 
to Hillman Hospital. 
Professor of Principles and Practice of 
Medicine and Clinical Medicine: Visit- 
ing Physician to Hillman Hospital. 
L. G. WOODSON. M. D., 
Professor of Diseases of the Eye. Ear, 
Nose and Throat; Visiting Ophthalm- 
ologist to Hillman Hospital and 
St. Vincent's Hospital. 
Professor of Descriptive Anatomy: Visit- 
ing Surgeon to Hillman Hospital. 

D. F. TALLEY, A.M., M.D.. 
Associate Professor of Surgery; Visiting 

Surgeon to Hillman Hospital. 

L. C. MORRIS, M. D.. 

Professor of Gynecology and Abdominal 

F. A. LUPTON, M. Sc. M.D.. 

Professor of Obstetrics and Obstetrician 

to Hillman Hospital. 

W. P. McADORY. A. B.. M.D., 

Professor of Physiology; and Director of 

Outdoor Clinics; Visiting Surgeon 

to Hillman Hospital. 

T. D. PARKE, M. D., 

Professor Pediatrics: Visiting Physician 

to Hillman Hospital, 

W. H. WILDER, M. D., 
Professor of Materia Medica and Thera- 
peutics; Visiting Physician to 
Hillman Hospital. 

Associate Professor of Anatomy. 

Surgery: Visiting Surgeon to 
Hillman Hospital. 
E. P. HOGAN, A.M.. M.D.. Secretary. 
Professor of Chemistry and 
J. S. McLESTER, A.B.. M.D., 
Professor of Histology and Pathology and 
Associate Professor of Principles and 
Practice of Medicine; Visiting Phy- 
sician Hillman Hospital. 

Ft Catalogue and further information, addr»«* 

J. D. HEACOCK. B. S.. 
Professor of Hygiene and Clinical Medi- 
cine; Visiting Physician to 
Hillman Hospital. 

A. F. TOOLE. M. D., 
Professor of Genito-Urinary Surgery. 

Professor of Orthopedic Surgery. 

E. H. SHOLL, A. M., M. D., 
Professor of State Medicine, Medical His- 
tory and Ethics; Visiting Physician 
to Hillman Hospital. 

GEO. A. HOGAN, B. S., M. D.. 
Professor Minor Surgery. 

F. G. GRACE. M. D.. 
Instructor in Medical Jurisprudence. 


J. H. EDMOND, M. D.. 
Lecturer on Dermatology. 

E. P. HOGAN, M. D., 

SmV BtomlBtlwn MxUol CelUaa, BJRMINCHAM. AtA. 



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Special Collections 

LD 1909/10- 

4881.2 1912/13 

Howard College (Birminghain, 

Catalogue and register of 

Howard College, East Lake, 







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